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Clouds over Stout 



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Administration 


7 


Classes 


11 


Organizations 


47 


Athletics 


83 


Highlights 


99 


Graduate Studies 


115 








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Informal chat with students. 



*76e 'P%e&cdettt 



The duties of a president are innumerable. 
And in a college the size of The Stout Institute, du- 
ties are even more varied than those in a large 
university. 

Quarterly, Dr. Fryklund prepares a report for 
the Board of Trustees and secures approval on 
all activities pertaining to policy and adminis- 
tration from them. His conferences with the 
Governor and the State Legislature in budget- 
ary and other matters are a prime responsibil- 
ity. Representing the college at national profes- 
sional meetings and the speaking and writing con- 
nected with public relations of the school are still 
others. But President Fryklund's most important 
work is to guide the welfare of the student body 
and the faculty. 

All the many activities of The Stout Insti- 
tute center in the President's office, yet Dr. Fryk- 
lund always finds time for an encouraging word 
to members of our campus family. 




Verne C. Fryklund, Ph.D. 

President, The Stout Institute 



(6) 






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2 022 





Clyde A. Bowman, M.S. 
Dean of Industrial Arts 

A summer school bulletin probably never 
enters the minds of most students in the middle 
of January, but Dean Bowman is working on it 
all during the cold winter months. This bulletin 
is just one of his many responsibilities. 

The dean is constantly planning for the fu- 
ture, and keeps track of all new educational 
trends and their implications for Stout. He coun- 
sels students and helps them choose elements for 
technical concentration early in their college ca- 
reers. 

And always inevitable in the life of a busy 
dean are numerous conventions and committee 
meetings. His little black joke book, however, 
adds sparkle to any meeting. 



rfcactemic DeaM,& 



Alice J. Kirk, Ed.D. 
Dean of Home Economics 

"Do you think blue or green would be the best 
color for the new laboratory?" As part of Miss 
Kirk's duties she is responsible for working with 
equipment specialists and architects on remodel- 
ing of laboratories. 

Public relations are an important phase of 
her work. Dean Kirk plans radio scripts, partici- 
pates in state Home Economics conferences and 
meetings, and prepares talks for women's clubs and 
groups throughout the state. She also answers 
inquiries about The Stout Institute, and explains 
opportunities in the profession of Home Econ- 
omics to prospective students. 




(8) 



Merle M. Price, M.A. 
Dean of Men 

From Freshman Week until he assumes the 
chairmanship of Commencement, Dean Price is 
never without his cheery smile. He is never too 
busy to chat, and students and faculty alike know 
he is an interested and willing listener. 

Together with the dean of women, he is a 
member of the Student Governing Board, the 
Student Affairs Committee, and many others. If a 
student has problems in housing, finance, em- 
ployment, or personal affairs, the dean may be 
counted on to give assistance and advice. But his 
activities do- not stop here, for he finds time to 
teach courses in government. 




SaccnC *De&(t4 




K-eturah Antrim, Ph.M. 
Dean of Women 



"Oh Miss Antrim, are you busy?" A day ij 
the life of the dean of women is never dull. Alway 
having the well being of the students as her prim 
interest, she works enthusiastically with them an 
for them. 

A few of her many activities include sud 
things as checking absences, issuing excuses, super 
vising the housing of all women students, actin 
on numerous committees, writing to all new stu 
dents, helping girls find employment, issuing travc 
permits, chaperoning social affairs, and counsel 
ing all girls. When she finds a spare moment, Mis 
Antrim teaches women's physical education classe: 



(9) 




DWIGHT AGNEW, Ph.D. 
lead of Department and As- 
sociate Professor of Social 
Science 





>W1GHT CHINNOCK, M.A. 

upervisor of Student Teach- 

<ig and Associate Professor of 

Education 




MARTHA AMON, M.S. 
Head of Department and As- 
sistant Professor of Related 
Art 




RAYMOND CORNWELL, 
M.S. 

Instructor of Printing 






STUART ANDERSON, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

Education 

(Semester I) 




ELEANOR COX, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Science 

and Mathematics 



HERMAN ARNESON, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of 

Biology 




JEANNE DIEFENBACH, 

M.S. 

Instructor of Home Economics 



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LILLIAN FROGGATT, 
A.M.L.S. 

Librarian 




JOHN JAR VIS, M.Ed. 

Associate Professor of 

Education 




EDITH GRUNDMEIER, 
M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Food and 
Nutrition 




LILLIAN JETER, M.A. 
Head of Department of Cloth- 
ing and Professor of Home 
Economics 




WAUNETA HAIN, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of English 




H. M. HANSEN, M.A. 
Associate Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 




RAY JOHNSON, M.A. 

lead of Department and As- 

oc'tate Professor of Physical 

Education 




FLOYD KEITH, M.S. 
Head of Department of Metal 
Working and Professor of In- 
dustrial Education 



*)(t,&tieccttaH>at 





DAVID BARNARD, M.S. 
Assistant Professor of Audio- 
Visual Education 




DOROTHY DUNN, M.A. 
Instructor of English 




MYRON HARBOUR, Ph.M. 

Assistant Professor of Science 

and Ma/hematics 




RALPH BETTERLEY, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 

Education 




MARJORY ELLIOTT, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Home 

Economics Education 




MARGARET HARPER, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home 

Economics Education 




GERTRUDE CALLAHAN, 
Ph.M. 
Head of Department and Pro- 
fessor of English 




IRENE ERDLITZ, M.A. 

Instructor of Physical 

Education 




WINIFRED HINKLEY, M.A. 
Instructor of Related Art 




CLARA CARRISON, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Food and 

Nutrition 



( 



CHARLES FRAILEY, M.S. 
Director and Assistant Profes- 
sor of Music 
(Semester I) 




RALPH IVERSON, Ed.D. 
Associate Professor of Educa- 
tion and Director of Student 
Personnel Sen ice 



St*M 




Time out for coffee with the faculty. 




■MARY KILL1AN, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Food, 

Institution Management 




ERICH OETTING, Ph.D. 
Head of Department and Pro- 
fessor of Psychology and 
Education 




IVAN KORTKAMP, M.S. 

Director and Instructor of 

Music 

(Semester II) 




K. T. OLSEN, M.S. 
Associate Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 




RAY KRANZUSCH, M.S. 
Associate Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 




CHARLES PARMER, M.Ed. 

Assistant Professor of Social 
Science 




ANNE MARSHALL, Ph.D. 
Head of Department of Science 
and Mathematics and Profes- 
sor of Biological Science 




ERNEST RAWSON, M.E. 
Assistant Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 




PHILIP RUEHL, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 




GUY SALYER, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Psychol- 
ogy and Education 





EDWIN SIEFERT, M.E. 

Assistant Professor of Science 

and Mathematics 




BEN'ITA SMITH, M.S. 

Director of Nursery School and 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics 



yvt&tioectiaaat 



Student-teacher conference, 







MARY McCALMONT, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Science 

and Mathematics 



ELLA JANE MEILLER, M.S. 
Head of Department and As- 
sociate Professor of Food and 
Nutrition 



HAROLD MILNES, M.S. 
Associate Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 



ANN NOBLE, M.S. 
Head of Department and As- 
sociate Professor of Home 
Economics Education 











J. EDGAR RAY, Ed.D. 
Head of Department of Draft- 
ing and Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 



MATTHEW RENESON, M.A. 

Instructor of Industrial 

Education 



CORYDON RICH, Ph.M. 

Associate Professor of Science 

and Mathematics 



KEITH RINEHART, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of English 







GEORGE SODERBERG, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Indus- 
trial Education 



ANTHONY STORTI, B.S. 

Assistant Athletic Director and 

Instructor of Physical 

Education 



ROBERT SWANSON, M.S. 

Instructor of Industrial 

Education 



GLADYS TRULL1XGER, 

M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home 

Economics 





HAZEL VAN NESS, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics 



GUSTAVE WALL, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of 

Education 

(Semester II) 



St*n 





LLOYD WHYDOTSKI, A.M. 
Head of Department of Print- 
ing and Assistant Professor of 
Industrial Education 



NORMAN ZIEMANN, M.A. 
Instructor of Speech 




GERTRUDE ADAMS 
Hostess of Tainter Annex 




REBECCA NELSON, B.S. 

Director of Halls - Hostess of 

Tainter Hall 




CHARLOTTE SIMS, B.A. 
Hostess of Eicbelberger Hall 




MINNIE BECKER 
Secretary to the President 




GERTRUDE O'BRIEN, Ph.M. 
Registrar 





HARRIET FARDAL, M.A. 
Assistant Librarian 




RUDOLPH ROEN 
Superintendent of Buildings 





BEULAH HOWISON, B.A. 
Assistant Librarian 




E. J. SCHOEPP, B.A. 
Business Manager 




MYRTLE STRAND 
Assistant Librarian 



H. O. STROZINSKY 
Chief Engineer 



BEVERLY WISEMAN, R.N. 
College Nurse 



Architect's sketch of the neiv Library Building. 





Officers of the Board of Trustees 

President: Robert L. Pierce, Menomon 

Vice-President: John Last, Lake Mil 

Secretary: Lloyd E. Berray, Madiso 



Employee Members 
Emil Waldow, Green Bay 
Frank C. Horyza, Superior 
E. R. Fransway, Milwaukee 

Agricultural Members 
Elmer Wilkins, Platteville 
John Last, Lake Mills 
Thomas E. Hamilton, Westfield 



Term Expin 

1953 
1953 
1957 



1955 
1955 
1957 



Employer /Members 
Robert L. Pierce, Menomon ie 
A. A. Laun, Kiel 
Morton C. Frost, Kenosha 



1955 
1953 

1957 



Ex-Officio Members 

George Watson, State Superintendent of Public Instructioi 

Madison 
Voyta Wrabetz, State Industrial Commission, Madison 
Clarence Greiber, Director, State Board of Vocational and Adu 

Education, Madison. 



15 




@lawe4 




Van Cartright 



President 



Gerda Ravnholt 

Vice-President 



Gayi.ord Boyer 



Jean Van Liew 



Treasurer 



Secretary 






Seniors 



As the seniors leave Scout they will recall 
many good times they have had in the halls of 
their Alma Mater. Each year seems to have been 
more eventful than the last and it is rather sad to 
say goodbye to so many of the friends acquired 
during the four years spent in preparation for 
graduation and life. The seniors carried on the 
traditional activities which will become a part of 
their memories. Their first event, the Freshman- 
Senior Picnic, was a success despite the rainy 
weather, for the scene was changed from Wakan- 
da Park to the Stout gymnasium. Here faculty and 
students alike ate heartily of hot dogs, potato chips, 



and ice cream. At Homecoming, the class enthus- 
iastically fulfilled the responsibilities of decorating 
the buildings of the campus with the symbolic 
bluedevils. The seniors, too, were responsible for 
setting up the alumni booth in the H.E. corridor, 
which provided a central meeting place for return- 
ing students. A senior dance sponsored by the 
S. S. A. and a tea for the parents rounded out the 
events of the final week of school. As each member 
of the class marched across the stage to receive his 
diploma, he said to himself, "It was well worth all 
the time, energy, and money that I have spent." 



( is ) 



Anderson, Carl, Milltown, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Rifle Club. 

Anderson, Karen, Manitowoc, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Intersorority Council, 
S.M.A. (Pres. 4), W.A.A. 



Baker. James, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Bargen, Barbara, Hudson, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Management 
Band, Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, Pallas Athenes, Phi 
Epsilon Omicron, Symphonies. 



Banks, William, Chetek, Wis. Industrial Education. Freshman Class 
Vice-Pres., Sigma Tau Gamma, Stoutonia (Business Manager 4), 
S.T.S. ( Vice-Pres.4 ) , Student Governing Board, Who's Who in 
American Colleges 4. 

Bents, Reinhold, Comstock, Wis. Vocational Education. Arts and 
Crafts. 





Blaser, Elaine, Mason, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' Glee 
Club, Home Economics Club, W.A.A. 

Brandt, John, Menomonie, Wis. Vocational Education. 



Braun, Joan, Athens, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, Hyperians, W.A.A. 

Buboltz. Joanne, Kansas City, Mo. Dietetics. Dietetics Club, Home 
Economics Club, Symphonies. 



Carlson, Shirley, Hilbert, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Manage- 
ment. Band, Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club. 

Cook, John, New Richmond, Wis. Industrial Education. Junior Class 
Treas., Sigma Tau Gamma, Symphonies. 



( 19 ) 




Cook, Noreen, Barron, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' Glee- 
Club, Home Economics Club, Pallas Athenes (Vice-Pres. 3), Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, Rose of Sigma Tau Gamma 4, Symphonies 
(Vice-Pres. 3), W.A.A. 

Eaton, Marlys, Prescott, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Management. 
Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, Pallas Athenes, Phi Upsi- 
lon Omicron, Symphonies. 

Emerson, James, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

ERICKSON, ROBERT, New Auburn, Wis. Industrial Education. Basket- 
ball, F.O.B., "S" Club. 



Gibson, Alice, Menomonie, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Management. 
Dietetics Club. 

Foltman, Dennis, Amsterdam, N. Y. Industrial Education. Rifle 
Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Stoutonia (News Editor 2, Editor-in- 
Chief 3), S.T.S., Tower (Bus. Mgr. 4), Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges 4. 



GRIESBACH, Donald, Beaver Dam, Wis. Industrial Education. S.T.S. 

Haldeman, Doris, Norwalk, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club. 



Hedberg, Marjorie, Webb Lake, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Glee Club, S.M.A., W.A.A. 

Halvorson, Harry, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Band, 
Sigma. 



Hedlund, Beverly, Amery, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Manage- 
ment. Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club (Vice-Pres. 3), 
M.A.P. (Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4), Pallas Athenes (Treas. 3), Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 

Heil, Doris, Cuba City, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, W.A.A. 



(20 ) 




Hencley, Richard, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Hemauer, Alfred, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts. 



Herling, Robert, China Lake, Calif. Industrial Education. A.P.O., 
Arts and Crafts. 

Herring, Earl, Minneapolis, Minn. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau ( Pres. 4 ) , Tower. 



Hilton, Dorothy, Melrose, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' 
Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Hyperians, Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron, Stoutonia, Tower, W.A.A. 

Hill, Harry, Chetek, Wis. Industrial Education. Radio Club. 





Holenweg, Elizabeth, Milwaukee, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Man- 
agement. Dietetics Club, Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, 
Ski Club, W.A.A. 

Hutchinson, Roberta, New London, Wis. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Band, Home Economics Club, Pallas Athenes (Sec. 3), Stu- 
dent Governing Board, W.A.A. 



Jeffery, GERALD,. Dousman, Wis. Industrial Education. Intramurals, 
Sigma, Ski Club. 

Janikowski, Hilary, Cudahy, Wis. Industrial Education. Baseball, 
Basketball, Football, F.O.B., "S" Club. 



Kluzek, John, Springfield. 111. Vocational Education. Bow Hunt- 
ers' Club, Ski Club. 

Kniivila, Marjorie, Crystal Falls, Mich. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Home Economics Club, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. 



(21 ) 




Knutson, Dorothy, West Salem, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Man- 
agement. Dietetics Club ( Pres. 4), Home Economics Club, Hy- 
perians (Sec. 3), Intersorority, Phi Upsilon Omicron (Treas. 4), 
Stoutonia. 

Kokubun. Paul, Honolulu, T. H. Industrial Education. K.F.S., Sym- 
phonies. 



Krause, Patricia, Neenah, Wis. Home Economics Education. Band, 
Orchestra (Se..-Treas. 1), Pallas Athenes, Phi Upsilon Omicron 
(Pres. 4), Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 

Krushas. Dorothy.. Milwaukee, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, S.M.A., Student 
Governing Board, S.S.A. ( Vice-Pres. 3 ) , Symphonies, Who's Who in 
American Colleges 3. 

La Eorde, Gerald, Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Larrabee, Marlys, Webster, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club, S.C.F., Symphonies, W.A.A. 



LUHRSEN, RAYMOND, Madison, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau. 

McIntyre, DONALD, New Richmond, Wis. Industrial Education. 



MAXA, Neil, Belview, Minn. Industrial Education. Baseball, Epsilon Pi 
Tau, F.O.B. ( Pres. 3 ) , "S" Club. 

Martinson, Jane, Menomonie, Wis. Home Economics Education. 



McBride. ROBERT. Virginia, Minn. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts, Radio Club. 

Miller, James, Neenah, Wis. Industrial Education. F.O.B., Intramu- 
rals, S.T.S. 



(22 ) 




Neumann, Louise, Racine, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Management- 
Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, Hyperians. 

Nicolai, Allen. Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Intramurals, 
Sigma. 



Nogel, Robert, Eau Claire, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Bow Hunters' Club. 

Norris. Charles. Oshkosh, Wis. Industrial Education. K.F.S. 



Oerlline, William, Huron, S. D. Industrial Education. A.P.O., Arts 
and Crafts, Rifle Club. 

Pengilly, Jean, Dodgeville, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' 
Glee Club, Home Economics Club. 





Perkola, Walter, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Phillips, Robert, Madison, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts, Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Plale, Donald, South Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts 
and Crafts (Sec. 4), Band (Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4), Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Post, Raymond, Cadott, Wis. Industrial Education. Band, Basketball, 
Epsilon Pi Tau, Sigma, Symphonies. 



Ryder, Beverly, Milwaukee, Wis. Home Economics Education. Fresh- 
man Class Sec, Glee Club, Home Economics Club (Pres. 4), Pal- 
las Athenes, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Symphonies, W.A.A. 

Sargent, Donald, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts, Intramurals, Sigma, Stoutonia (Production Mgr. 4), S.T.S. 
(Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4), Symphonies, Tower. 



(23 ) 




Schwanemann, Joan, Grove City, Minn. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Home Economics Club, Rifle Club, Ski Club, Tower, W.A.A. 

Schreiner, Patricia, Mondovi, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Phi Epsilon Omicron. 



Seufert, Elizabeth, Two Rivers, Wis. Dietetics, Instiutional Man- 
agement. Dietetics Club (Treas. 3), Home Economics Club, Phi 
Upsilon Omicron (Corresponding Sec. 4), Stoutonia. 

Senn. Leverne.. Campbellsport, Wis. Home Economics Education. Band, 
Home Economics Club (Sec. 3), Intersorority Council (Sec. 3), 
Junior Class Vice-Pres., Pallas Athenes (Sec. 3), Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron. W.A.A., Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 



Stasieluk, Raymond, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Swan, Allen, Barron, Wis. Industrial Education. A.P.O., Band, Foot- 
ball, Junior Class Vice Pres., M.A.P., S.C.F, Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges 4. 



TiLLESON, Paul, Eau Claire, Wis. Industrial Education. Baseball 
(Coach 2). 

Traxler, Gene, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Rifle Club. 



Van Hew,. Jean, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Dietetics, Institutional Manage- 
ment. Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, Inter-religious Coun- 
cil, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Y.W.C.A. 

Wise, Charles, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Weinzierl, Roman, Clam Falls, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Woolen, Loree, Eau Claire, Wis. Dietetics, Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Dietetics Club, Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Hy- 
perians. 



(24 ) 




Frey, R. Dean, Madison, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau, 
K.F.S. (Treas. 4). 

Fisher, Fred, Minneapolis, Minn. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, Radio Club, Rifle Club, Ski Club, Symphonies. 



Grzadzielewski, Rose, Mosinee, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Cheerleader, Homecoming Queen 3, Home Economics Club, In- 
tersorority Council, Pallas Athenes (Pres. 3), Rose of Sigma Tau 
3, Student Assembly Committee, W.A.A., Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges 4. 

Jaeger, Burton, Plymouth, Wis. Industrial Education. K.F.S., Rifle 
Club. 



KlJBERKA, RICHARD, Virginia, Minn. Industrial Education. Radio Club. 

Larson, Ruby, Downing, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' 
Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Philomatheans, W.A.A., 
Y.W.C.A. 





Peterson, Patricia, Spring Valley, Wis. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club. 

Smock, Richard, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Miller, Robert, Clintonville, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts, Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Ohm, Robert, Wausau, Wis. Industrial Education. A.P.O. (Treas. 4), 
Arts and Crafts, "S" Club. 

Stapleton, Natalie, Whitewater, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club, Philomatheans. 

Subitch, Lois, Waukesha, Wis. Institutional Management. Dietetics 
Club, Home Economics Club, Intersorority Council, Philomatheans 
(Pres. 4), Phi Upsilon Omicron, W.A.A. 



(25 ) 




Allard, Pat, Wausau, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, Ski Club, S.M.A., W.A.A. 

Anderson, Donald, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Andersen, James, Racine, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Bow Hunters' Club (Pres. 4), Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Arnetveit, Kenneth. Viroqua, Wis. Industrial Education. Baseball, 
K.F.S. (Treas. 4), "S" Club. 



Arntson, Bruce, Escanaba, Mich. Industrial Education. S.T.S. (Treas. 
4), Tower (Co-Editor 4). 

Ballinger, Amond, Appleton, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts, Bow Hunters' Club, A.P.O. 



Berg, Robert, Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Epsilon Pi Tau, Sigma Tau Gamma, Stoutonia. 

BOEHM, Robert, New Auburn, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts. 



Boyer, Gaylord, Berrien Springs, Mich. Industrial Education. Senior 
Class Treas., Sigma Tau Gamma, Symphonies. 

Braun, Robert, Two Rivers, Wis. Industrial Education. Band, Intra- 
murals, Orchestra, Sigma. 



Cartwright, Van, Elk Mound, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, Senior Class Pres. 

Christen, Rowena, Brooklyn, Wis. Band (Vice-Pres. 2), Home Eco- 
nomics Club, Junior Class Vice-Pres., Orchestra, Pallas Athenes, 
Phi Upsilon Omicron, S.S.A. Sec. 4, W.A.A., Who's Who in 
American Colleges 4. 



(26) 




Coleman, Shirley, Appieton, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Stoutonia. 

Coleman, Wayne, New Castle, Ind. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau. 



Christensen, Walter, Neenah, Wis. Industrial Education. Football 
Mgr., Basketball Mgr., Intramurals, "S" Club, Sigma Tau Gamma. 

CORNWELL, DEAN, Rice Lake, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts (Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4), Epsilon Pi Tau, Junior Class Pres. 



Creydt, Cmer, Watertown, Wis. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi 
Omega. 

Dahlin, Gene, Bessemer, Mich. Industrial Education. 





DESROCHER, Marvin, Verndale, Minn. Industrial Education. Intra- 
murals, Sigma. 

FLEMING, Ruel, Viroqua, Wis. Industrial Education. Baseball, Bow- 
Hunters' Club, F.O.B., Football, "S" Club. 



Fryklund, John, Prentice, Wis. Industrial Education. Bow Hunters' 
Club, Epsilon Pi Tau, Intramurals. 

Frawley, Norman, Superior, Wis. Industrial Education. Bow Hunt- 
ers' Club. 



Grutzik, Ann, Independence, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club, Ski Club. 

Gulbrandson. Dorothy. Cloquet, Minn. Home Economics Education. 
Band, Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club. 



( 27 ) 




Hardies. Dorothy, Menomonie, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Philomatheans. Symphonies. 

Heike, Donna, Mondovi, Wis. Home Economics Education. Band, 
Pallas Athenes, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Tower. 



Heller,. Kathleen, Menomonie, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, Rifle Club, Philomatheans. 

Heller, James, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Hein, Theodore, Marshfield, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, F.O.B., Football Co-Captain, "S" Club. 

Herrem, John, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Hinterthuer, William, Neenah, Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma 
Tau Gamma (Treas. 3 and 4). 

Holman. Gerald, Fond du Lac, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, Radio Club (Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4). 



Homer, Harriet, Galesville, Wis. Home Economics Education. Alpha 
Psi Omega, Band, Home Economics Club, Hyperians (Sec. 4), 
Intersorority Council. 

Huley, Milan, Boyceville, Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau 
Gamma. 



Iverson, Isabel, Ashland, Wis. Dietetics. Dietetics Club, Home Eco- 
nomics Club. 

Jaeger, Pauline, Belleville, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club, Hyperians ( Pres. 4 ) , Intersorority Council, 
W.A.A. 



(28 ) 




Johnson, Richard, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon 
Pi Tau, Intramurals, Sigma. 

Jokkel, William, Cleveland, Ohio. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, Bow Hunters' Club. 



Juth, Thomas, Eveleth, Minn. Industrial Education. S.T.S. 

Klein, Claude, Two Rivers, Wis. Industrial Education. Golf, Intra- 
murals, Sigma. 



Knop, Howard, Antigo, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Band, Bow Hunters' Club. 

Krisik, Donna, Ingram, Wis. Home Economics Education. 





Landsverk, Donald, Nelson, Wis. Industrial Education. M.A.P., Rifle 
Club, S.C.F., Stoutonia. 

Landsverk, Donna, Park Falls, Wis. Home Economics Education. 
Band, Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, S.C.F., Symphon- 
ies. 



Larson, Ruth, Downing, Wis. Dietetics. Dietetics Club, S.M.A., Sym- 
phonies. 

Myers, John, West Allis, Wis. Industrial Education. 



McFarlane, Morris, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Industrial Education. 
Epsilon Pi Tau, Rifle Club. 

Mitby, Joan, Westby, Wis. Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi 
Omega, Band, Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Phi Up- 
silon Omicron. 



(29 ) 




MOSHER, LARRY, Viroqua, Wis. Industrial Education. K.F.S. (Sec. 4), 
Intramurals. 



NUSSBERGER, ARTHUR, Durand, "Wis. Industrial Education. 



Olson, Wayne, Rib Lake, Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma, Ski Club. 



Pakko, Robert, Mashwauk, Minn. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts. 



Patch, Phyllis, Kimberly, Wis. Dietetics and Institutional Manage- 
ment. Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. 

Parsek, Walter, Menominee, Mich. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi 
Tau, Intramurals, Sigma. 



Peterson, Harter, Superior, Wis. Industrial Education. Football. 

Pickering, Lloyd, Richmond, 111. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau. 
F.O.B., Intramurals. 



Ravnholt, Gerda, Luck, Wis. Home Economics Education. Assem- 
bly-Lyceum Committee, Home Economics Club (Treas. 3), Pal- 
las Athenes, Phi Upsilon Omicron (Vice-Pres. 4), Senior Class 
Vice-Pres. 

Roe, Gaylord, Manitowish Waters, Wis. Industrial Education. Foot- 
ball, Sigma Tau Gamma, Ski Club, Symphonies. 



Russell, Stanley, Ashland, Wis. Industrial Education. S.C.F. 

Schiferl, Charles, Fort Atkinson, Wis. Industrial Education. Bow 
Hunters' Club, Epsilon Pi Tau, Junior Class Pres., Radio Club, 
S.S.A. Pres. 4, Sigma Tau Gamma, Who's Who in American Col- 
leges 4. 



(50) 




Sorenson, Richard, Neenah, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Schwantes, Rueben, Kewaunee, Wis. Industrial Education. Intra- 
murals, Sigma. 



Staehle, Joan, Oshkosh, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club, Intersorority Council, Pallas Athenes. 



Steinmetz, John, LaCrosse, Wis. Industrial Education. 



Swanson, Gustave, Ironwood, Mich. Industrial Education. 



Torkar, Joseph, Chicago, 111. Industrial Education. 





Van Devanter, Aaron, Seattle, Wash. Industrial Education. Radio 
Club (Sec.-Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4), Ski Club. 

Ushijima, Eleanor, Hilo, T. H. Dietetics, Institutional Management. 
Dietetics Club, Home Economics Club. 



Van Duzee. Dirk, West Allis, Wis. Industrial Education. Intramurals, 
Sigma. 

ViLMANN, Robert, Racine, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Weigel, Eugene, Aberdeen, S. D. Industrial Education. "S" Club (Pres. 
4), S.T.S., Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 

Willmarth, Earl, Holcombe, Wis. Industrial Education. 



(31 ) 




WiTTE, Melvin, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts 
and Crafts, S.T.S., Stoutonia. 

Woelffer, Gale, Stevens Point, Wis. Industrial Education. Baseball. 
Football, K.F.S., "S" Club. 



YOUNG, Rose, Ellsworth, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' 
Glee Club, Tower. 

Zarling, Clarice, Sheboygan, Wis. Dietetics, Institutional Manage- 
ment. Dietetics Club, M.A.P., S.M.A., Stoutonia. 



Ziegeweid, Rita, Arcadia, Wis. Home Economics Education. Band, 
Girls' Glee Club, Home Economics Club. 

Ziehm, Kathryn, Berlin, Wis. Home Economics Education. Girls' 
Glee Club, Home Economics Club (Sec. 4), Hyperians (Vice- 
Pres. 4), Stoutonia, W.A.A. 



Freiberg, Duane, Rib Lake, Wis. Industrial Education. Intramurals, 
Sigma. 

Gordon, Daniel, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Intramurals, 
Sigma, S.T.S. 



Jacobson, Donald, Crosley, Minn. Industrial Education. Basketball, 
Football. 

Ryder, Lawrence, Ripon, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts, 
Bow Hunters' Club, Sigma Tau Gamma. 



Siggens, Ray. Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. A. P.O. 

Wenstadt, John, Elk Mound, Wis. Industrial Education. Bow Hunt- 
ers' Club, Epsilon Pi Tau. 



(32 ) 





Sports enthusiasts at the all-school picnic . . . 7:00 o'clock is mighty early . . . Studying so hard in the 
Union? . . . Freshmen getting acquainted . . . Plenty of food here . . . Duffy's Tavern — "where friends 
meet friends." 







Robert Asman 



Milton Benner 



President 



Vice-President 



Dorothy Messerschmidt 

Secretary 



Catherine Magee 



Treas 



Juniors 



Perhaps the busiest class on the campus this 
past year was the class of 1953, for the juniors 
were in charge of the big social event of the year, 
the Junior Prom. 

Plans were begun months in advance, and 
as May 3, the chosen day, approached, the stu- 
dents were scurrying about putting on the finish- 
ing touches. The class had held a prom theme 
contest open to all student body members, and 
the winning theme was "Evening in Paris." Shades 
of purple, lavender, and blue crepe paper trans- 
formed the gym into the city of Paris at night. 
Couples sat at a sidewalk cafe under a false ceiling 
representing cafe awnings and danced under a 
brilliant Paris sky glittering with hundreds of stars. 



The queen was crowned under a replica of the 
Arch of Triumph. The prom-goers, who danced 
to the music of Gene Mark, agreed that the Junior 
Prom was a night to remember. 

The juniors also took part in the Homecom- 
ing activities by entering a float in the parade and 
decorating the high school gym in the traditional 
blue and white for the victory dance. "Worthing- 
ton is Worth Every Penny" proved to be the 
winning slogan for our junior Homecoming queen. 
In addition, two of her four attendants were jun- 
iors. 

As another successful year comes to an end, 
we look forward to seeing old familiar faces in 
the front pages of the 1953 yearbook. 



(34) 




Front Row: Charmaine Chopp, Margaret Fitzgerald, Betty Worthington, Julaine Christcnson, Ruth Vinger, Nadine Brown, 
James Castagna. Row Two: Joyce Appelgren, Phyllis Allman, Ardie Olson, Janie Davies, Bernadine Gunderman, Valeria Bloom, 
Lois Bredlow, Ann Rossmiller, Robert Asman. Row Three: Joe Luetkemeyer, Richard Duthler, Lee Carlson, Robert F.kman, 
Lewis Lausted, Ernie Christiansen, Bill Wcnsel. Row Four: Dennis Brooks. Dale Anderson, Robert Adkins, Alfred Anderson, 
Marvin Kofahl, Jim Cook, James Rokusck, Milt Benner. 



Front Row: Preston Partch, Sumie Doi, Michiko Okada, Wanda Staehli, Charlotte Winslow, Donna Ebert, Gene Saw- 
yer. Row Two: Beverly Henderson, Jackie Kling, Jane Shadcwaldi Gerry Erickson, Thomas Williams, Don Leach, Ern- 
est Collette. Row Three: Joe Hainault, James Brown, Carl Berthlein, John Christensen, David Bieniasz, Lloyd Ander- 
son, James Zeasman, Herb Pringle. 





Front Row: Mildred Pixley, Audrey Porter, Joan Lee, Catherine Ma^ee, Mimi MacLachlan, Elizabeth Kasson, Betty Kleist. 
Row Two: James Young, Carolann Hammcrstcn, Fern Naedler, Ruth Kelly, June Higgins, Ardis Mandcrscheid, Pat Pagel, 
Leone Dedcring, George Stephenson. Row Three: June Keefer, Mary Ann Moore, DcWayne Nevin, Stan Meyer, Jim Tomita, 
Gerald Quilling, Royse Myers, Michael Pavlicin. Row Four: Robert Rustin, Ray Steves, Lloyd Woodmanscc, Guy Shramm, 
Dick Jung, Dick Statz, Francis Oberpriller. 



Front Row: Phyllis Horning, Gerald Wescher, Wally Westcnberg, Laurence Carlson, Kenneth Lantto, Bob Marsh, 

Phyllis Lumby. Row Two: Nancy Folkestad, Shirley Lepien, Ardith Weber, Rita Hack, Mary Lou Bohrnstedt, 

Phyllis Amachcr, Phyllis Spaulding. Row Three: Jan Wasccn, Rosemary Raymcr, Muriel Roffers, Mary Klaus, 

Nancy Hauser, Janet Hardies, Fran Soulek, Lewis Precourt. Row Four: John Jacobson. 





Charlie and Ed in their glory . . . Comfort at the Point . . . Freshman-Senior "All-School" picnic . . . 
You're supposed to be looking at the stove, boys . . . Ye Old Card Sharkef . . . How did you escape the 
formaldehyde? 




Robert Spinti 



Jack Luy 



President 



Vice-President 



Iris Ruf 



Doris Beyer 



Secretary 



Treastirer 






Sophomores 



"Listen to the roar of the class of "54." These 
are the words that Dean Price greeted this class 
with in the fall of 1950, and ever since that time 
there has been a roar from the class, even though 
it may not always be the kind that he meant. 

The sophomores started the year with a bang 
at Homecoming. They added to the gaiety and 
spirit of the occasion by decorating the streets and 
store windows of Menomonie. Returning alumni 
and the townspeople could readily see that we 
were behind our football team. These decorations 
also provided a fitting background for the Home- 
coming parade held on Saturday afternoon. 



The artists of the class again had their chance 
to show their talents, because the sophomores also 
decorated the gym for the Christmas dance. There 
were an abundance of "Winter Wonderland" pic- 
tures, Christmas trees, and stars hanging from the 
ceiling to put everyone in the holiday mood. 

As the year passed, members of the class 
participated in many other activities offered on 
the campus. The past two years have gone by 
quickly. It is hard to realize that the members of 
the class of '54 have half their college days behind 
them. Let's hope they work as hard and have as 
much fun in the remaining half of their college 
career. 



(38 ) 




Front Row: Virginia Jacobson, Jean Moore, Maryann Smith, Mary Detlor, Lois Dickman, Miriam Eckert, Ann Riczinger. 
Row Two: Ardith Garrison, Alice Kelly, Phyllis Schlotfelt, Nancy Fischer, Louise Wenger, Barbara Sherwood, Winnifred Waite, 
Audrey Goodell, Beverly Peterson. Row Three: Jerry Dow, Gary Gore, Janice Wurtz, Janet Peter, Virginia Hoppe, Betty 
Ann Kane, Don Beran, Curtis Gehling. Row Four: George Van Buren, Chester Lange, John DeBock, Wilbert Knobeck, Jim 
Berray, Ray Burkhalter. Gerald Henderson. 



Tront Row: Meg Nisen, Bonnie Retzloff, Thomas Tsuji, Lawrence Styer, Edward Steinekc, Janice Prahl, Ann Sipple. 
Row Two: Rosalie Tolzmann, Carolyn Schauf, Ronnie Johnson, Bob Spinti, Howard Vetter, Floyd Jolliffe, Fred 
Kneisler. Row Three: Betty O'Connor, Sam Mikitarian, Noel Lehner, Wayne Weiler, John Kohout, Joseph Stebly. 
Row Four: Marvin Nicla, John Widmar, Lawrence Smith, Elmer Lemke, Bruce Sorensen. 





Front Row: Jacqueline Frisbie, Joyce Callcn, Nancy Bunger. Janet Benedict, Dorothy Gargulak, Vivian Barnhart, Betty Jane 
Kleber. Row Two: Joanne Hosford, Joyce Anderson, Donna Anderson, Mary Adele B:tzel, Joan Christenscn, Elsie Bush, Mary 
Ann Heimerman, Lois Feggestad, Jcanctte Smith. Row Three: Rose Dcubcr, Joyce DeVries, Janice Herzog, Edna Gaffron, 
Nancy Kurath, Joan Fairweather, Doris Beyer, Eileen Haskins. Row Four: Fred Bahr, Bill Andersen, Ronald Blohm, Robert 
Brunswick, Thomas Conncll, August Bell, Paul Christophcrson. 



Front Row: Lola Olson, Joanne Peterson, Elaine Hansen, Nancy Hanshus, Lois Peterson, Grace Laudon, Marilyn 
Eckstein. Row Two: Elinor Lehmann, Avis Reschenberg, Ellen Russell, Jean Parsons, Marietta Thomas, Carol Zuege, 
Mary Ellen Ormc, Nancy Ceaglske, Louise Zirbcl. Row Three: William Sherman, James Olds, Don Seaberg, Jack 
Luy, Neil Hoepfner, Roberta Harris, Glenn Matl, Thomas Miller. Row Four: Donald Hiller, James Kichefski, 
Charles Hougc, Marvin Krueger, Warren Tiede, George Stolp, Donald Flogan. 








Too late, Jack, it's all gons . . . Holding up the wall! . . . Freshman Week Smoker — "What was that 
joke again?" . . . Another touchdoiun. snow and all . . . Did you tell them your phone number too? . . . 
Another big Saturday night . . . The town tourers at ease, 




Gloria Voigt 



President 



Eunice Hohensee 

Vice-President 



Ruth Feldt 



Jerome Sommer 



Secretary 



Treasurer 



freshmen 



The green and bewildered young people who 
arrived in September to begin their college ca- 
reers at Stout soon adjusted to the new surround- 
ings and became important people on the campus. 
After the excitement of Freshman Week, with all 
its parties, picnics, tours, and welcomes, the new 
students were plunged into a busy and eventful 
year. They had a rather difficult time getting 
organized — it required two elections before they 
elected class officers who remained in school. 

Their labors at homecoming were visible to 
all when the bonfire was lighted. Several weeks of 
hard work went up in smoke in a few minutes. 
They also entered a float in the parade and the 



girls gaily decorated their dorms for open house. 
This class contributed to the school spirit by 
presenting a student assembly, where there was an 
opportunity for the upperclassmen to become ac- 
quainted with the freshmen, for all the partici- 
pants had name cards on their backs. 

The freshmen girls did an outstanding job on 
the "Green Tea," an annual event of the Home 
Economics Club, one which is regularly delegated 
to the freshman class. 

Now that this important first year of college 
has been successfully accomplished, the freshmen 
will be eagerly looking forward to their next three 
years. 



(42) 




Front Row: Marilyn Fredeen, Nancy Gunderson, Nancy Kaunxner, Arlys Hamann, Mary Gehler, Jo Gritt, Dorothy Dan- 
zinger. Row Two: Marilyn Klusmeyer, Diane Klemme, Olive Coe, Mary Asp, Betty Appel, Jeanne Cabalek, Florence Dessart, 
Verna Dunn, Celia Fritz. Row Three: Barbara Klenert, Marlene Habada, Roger Hanson, Donald Gerstad, Gary Grainger, 
Gene Feuling, Art Goglin, Tom Bombinski. Row Four: Roger Heppner, Darrel Gibson, Gerald Hillman, Charles Heywood, 
Dennis Hawkes, Ed Fandry, Walter Hinterberg. 



Front Row: Donna Jean Harvey, Marilyn Schwantes, Evelyn Rosenstiel, Carol Jean Koch, Wanda Nelson, Carole 
Tickler, Mary Peake. Row Two: Norbert Schicblc Jr., Virginia Lathrop, Jennie Landfald, Jo Anne Lindeneau, Jean- 
ctte Sauleen, Patricia Jenson, Darlene Neas. Row Three: Eugene Johnson, Jerome Sommer, Gino Casucci, Clarence 
Lamers, Louis Kort, Kenneth Pietenpol, Don Steele, Herbert Tamanaka. 





Front Row: Beverly Ruegg, Ruth Sipplc, Lois Meyer, Aletha Zimmerman, Barbara Wormet, Beverly Malcolm, Mabel Sorida. 
Row Two: Pat Wangen, Doris Van Keuren, Robert Ruparcich, George Ueda, Bob Nessler, Dick Hamilton, Harvey Long, Jean 
Williams, Glen Voelz. Row Three: Richard Kadotani, Lyle Root, Jerry Schemansky, Edward Nowicki, Charles Russell, 
Clark Winn, Dick Warsinski, LeRoy Sharkey. Row Four: Ronnie Wilhelm, Richard Kasel, Alex Pribish, Sheldon White," 
Jim Mau, Mel Zemplinski, Ed Willkie. Row Five: Al Loew, Chuck Smith, Al Ochs, Woody Woodworth. 



Front Row: Deanne Krueger, Lois Owen, Ann Switzenberg, Margaret Ort, Delores Sauey, Gloria Voigt, Norma 
Schlottman. Row Two: Esther Rasmussen, Elinore Soetebeer, Kay Wedin, Marilyn Kressin, Charlotte Olson, Janet 
Kumbier, Rosclla Nelson. Row Three: Duane Mittelstadt, Charlie Scanck, Carl Lokker Jr., Bill Stern, Jack Hoff- 
mann, Carolyn Solem, Janice Witt, Rose Peper. 




Front Row: Colleen Ceminsky, Joanne Aasmundrud, Nancy Ecscheid, Dorothy Brownell, Joanne Bain, Shirley Duel, Mary Lois- 
Anderson. Row Two: Jo Ann Brehm, Donna Draeger, Mimi Eckerc, Arlene Chapman, Ruth Feldt, Joanne Fritz, Betty Doyle, 
Nancy Carroll, Nyla Bock. Row Three: Neal Fehrenback, Joan Dehn, Barbara Clemons, Kathryn Garvin, Joelcne Chryst, 
Carol Bredlcw, Shirley Brask, Jean Baker. Row Four: Carol Banner, Eunice Hohensee, Lylc Anderson, Ronald Anderson, Dick 
Brooks, David Gresch, Carl Carlson. 



Front Row: Nancy Elam, Lois Stuessy, Frederick Kajihara, William Van Valzah, Joseph Beland, Charles Weber, 
Bob Takasaki. Row Two: Barbara Schabacker, Marlys Quilling, Zoe Muehlhauser, Dorothy Messerschmidt, Betty 
Johansen, Hazel Nelson, Arthur Scheldrup. Row Three: Colleen Mitchell, Betty Jacobscn, Avis Johnson, Dufur 
Peters, Edward Prahl, Robert Wong. Row Four: Hugh Schmall, Roy Willmarth, Norman Schultz, Dale Ilslcy, 
Al Spanheimer. 








■'■"^^^Sv^^fSMI ■•• .^ 





Froxt Row: Alice Kirk, Adiisor, Dorothy Knutson, Treas., Gerda Ravnholt, Yicc-Pres., Pat Krause, Pres., Shirley Coleman, 
Barb Bargen, Sec, Marjory Elliott, Adiisor. Row Two: Dorothy Hilton, Lois Subitch, Pat Shreiner, Leverne Senn, Hazel Nel- 
son, Beverly Hedlund, Charmaine Chopp, Nadine Brown. Row Three: Sumi Doi, Ardis Olson, Betty Johansen, Ann Rossmiller, 
Dorothy Krushas, Jean Van Liew, Donna Heike, Elizabeth Seufert. Row Four: Noreen Cook, Beverly Ryder, Shirley Bendixen, 
Gerry Erickson, Beverly Henderson, Marlys Eaton. 



Phi Upsilon Omicron 



Ttatlanal la&fcectaM 



The latest new shades. 




"Pat, I think that several of your by-laws will have to be 
amended to comply with the revised National Constitution." This 
was only one suggestion offered by Mrs. Edna Moran when she 
visited the Tau Chapter during national inspection of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron. 

This, too, was the year for the revision of the textile box 
which the Phi U makes available to home economics teachers out 
in the field. The committee added new swatches of material and 
property cards. 

The Phi U's are not interested in professional activities 
alone; they have also sponsored several social activities through- 
out the year. At Christmastime, the members caroled at the 
hospital and about the campus. Later, on Founder's Day, they 
had a delicious pike dinner, and in April they gave an all-school 
tea. 



(48 ) 



Si 



Few Stout students will forget "The Boy Scouts" of Alpha 
Phi Omega in its role of ushers at the football games, and few 
"A. P.O." members will forget the hours of fence patrol. Another 
one of their most outstanding activities was the registration of 
blood donors for the Red Cross blood mobile. But in addition 
to these and many other organized projects, the individual mem- 
bers worked with local boy scout troops and civic organizations, 
and thus continued to uphold the fine name that Alphi Phi 
Omega has earned for itself over the years. 

Also, among the social activities of the group were the 
dinner dance, the Halloween party, and the Spring picnic. By 
participating in these functions, the members carried out the 
fellowship purpose of the organization and served the com- 
munity. 




We want blood. Who has it? 



Alpha Phi Omega 

"Wlaie ^>(mmL fan 'Kcnea 



Front Row: Guy Salyer, Advisor, Lewis Precourt, Bob Ohm, Ray Siggens, Sec, Richard Wingert, Vice-Pres., Merle Price, 
Advisor, Dwight Chinnock, Advisor, K. T. Olsen, Advisor. Row Two: Kenneth Lantto, Curtis Gehling, Sam Mikitarian, 
Charles Weber, Amond Ballinger, William Sherman, Robert Herling. Row Three: Frederick Kajihara, Allen Swan, William 
Oerlline, William Buckley, Albert Spanheimcr, Francis Oberpriller, Jim Tomita, Bob Spinti. Row Four: Richard Duthler, 
Thomas Williams, Jack Myers, John Christensen, Robert Brunswick, David Bieniasz, Robert Adkins, John Steinmetz, George 
Stephenson. 





In deep thought. 



Twice a month on a Monday evening, the members of Theta 

Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau gather to further their professional 
interests. They are especially interested in studies of significant 
trends in general education and in industrial education. Some 
objectives of the group are to esteem the function of skill in indus- 
trial arts and vocational education, to foster and reward research, 
and to publish and circulate the results of this scholarly endeavor. 

During this year E.P.T. excelled in widening their profes- 
sional interests. In December Mr. John Metz, editor of Industrial 
Arts and Vocational Education Magazine, spoke at a meeting. 
Later in the year a large percentage of the men journeyed to Wau- 
sau, Wisconsin, where they reviewed the vocational public school 
system. 

November brought the American Vocational Association 
convention to the Twin Cities. This convention is held in dif- 



Epsilon Pi Tau 



rf.1/./$. Itttene&t S6y/iac&efo 



Front Row: K. T. Olsen, John Jarvis, C. A. Bowman, Trustee, Earl Herring, Vice-Pres., Richard Smock, Pres., George Steph- 
enson, Sec.-Trras., Jack Luy, Merle Price. Row Two: August Schulz, Robert Miller, Donald Plale, Joe Brejcha, Earl Willmarth, 
Fred Fischer, Warren Barberg. Row Three: Richard Duthler, Lawrence Bohn, Robert Phillips, Jack Rupert, John Brandt, 
William Jokkel, Gerald Holman, Theodore Hein. Row Four: John Fryklund, Walter Parsek, Clifford Westphal, James Cook, 
John Christensen, Albert Spanheimer, Roland Krogstad, Curtis Gehling, Marvin Krueger. 





Front Row: Robert Swanson, R. E. Betterley, Philip Ruehl, J. Edgar Ray, D. P. Barnard, Dwight Chinnock, Matthew Reneson. 
Gerald LaBorde. Row Two: Raymond Cornwcll, Kenneth Lantto, James Andersen, Joe Luetkemeyer, Bob Spinti, Richard 
Johnson, Ray Kranzusch. Row Thrhe: Charlie Schiferl, Lloyd Pickering, Raymond Post, Robert Rustin, James Zeasman, Ray- 
mond Luhrsen, Lawrence Temple, Morris McFarlane. Row Four: Van Cartwright, Gustave Swanson, Robert Berg, DeForest 
Bergvall, Robert Vilmann, Wayne Coleman, Neil Maxa. 



ta 1lecv *%&$&& 



ferent large cities throughout the United States and students sel- 
dom get an opportunity to go to this meeting because of the 
distance. Therefore, Epsilon Pi Tau exerted influence not only 
on their members, but also on all students and faculty at Stout. 
Those who attended the convention returned with a greater 
insight of the vocational field. 

Another objective of the group is to promote social effi- 
ciency both in restricted contacts of the individual and with 
society as a whole. This, in part, was accomplished with the 
numerous social events held by the organization. Once each sem- 
ester it had a big initiation banquet for the new students joining 
their ranks. During the Christmas season, it is a tradition for the 
faculty members to give a party for the student members. In the 
spring, a picnic drew the successful year to a close. 



( 51 ) 



Applying vis. ed 





Front Row: Norman Ziemann, Advisor, Clarice Zarling, Treas., Beverly Hedlund, Vice-Pres., Dick Duthler, Pres., Maryann 
Smith, Joan Mitby, Sec. Row Two: Jeanette Oetting, George Stephenson, Michael Pavlicin, Harriet Homer, Jacqueline Frisbic, 
Sam Mikitarian, Audrey Porter. Row THREE: Don Landsverk, Roberc Adkins, William Wensel. 



Alpha Psi Omega 



Alpha Psi lowers the drops. 




The lights are dimmed, the audience quiets down, and the 
play is about to begin. Thus, the Manual Arts Players chapter of 
the Alpha Psi Omega, a national dramatic fraternity, climaxed 
weeks of hard work in one of their outstanding performances. 
This familiar scene occurred three times this year, for there was 
an all-student play, as well as the annual fall and spring produc- 
tions. 

"The Bishop Misbehaves," a mystery comedy, was presented 
in November. The backstage crew indeed deserves credit for 
their smooth and efficient change of the entire setting between 
acts. Another comedy, "Mr. Barry's Etchings," was the choice for 
the spring production in April. These two productions, and also 
the work meetings throughout the year, provided an opportun- 
ity for students interested in drama to earn points toward mem- 
bership. 



(52 ) 



"Ray will now give a report on the missionary conference 
that he attended during vacation." Several times a year a similar 
statement may be made by the president of the Stout Christian 
Fellowship. S.C.F. is interested in strengthening the spiritual 
lives of the students here at Stout. When a member goes to a 
religious conference, he brings back to the group many of the 
spiritual blessings. Meetings with groups on other campuses, 
each of the returning delegates shares his information and, as 
a result, extends the scope of his own group. S.C.F. also has 
weekly Bible study sessions and daily prayer meetings. 

Besides being strengthened spiritually, each member has 
learned a valuable lesson. He now realizes that Christians of all 
denominations can study and work together as a unit more effec- 
tively than when they are divided. 




Student devotional service. 



Stout Christian Fellowship 



(faweettion ^efionfo 



Front Row: Allen Swan, Treas., Donna Mae Ebert, Sec, Wauncta Hain, Adiisor, Barbara Sherwood, Betty Johanscn, Vice- 
Pres., Kenneth Lantto, Pres. Row Two: Ellen Russell, Beverly Peterson, Lois Dickman, Stanley Russell, Robert Marsh, Donna 
Gardiner. Row Three: James Young, Raymond Burkhaltcr, Lloyd Woodmansee, Donald Landsverk, Gaylord Roe. 





Soda pop for sale? 



The Phi Omega Beta fraternity was organized in 1927 at 
Lynwood Hall; the members then slyly add, "Lynwood was a girls' 
dorm at that time!" 

Lynwood didn't have a bar in 1927 but in 1952 the F.O.B.s 
had two — one in the Harvey Memorial when they sponsored their 
annual Milk Bar and the other in the Stout gym when it was 
transformed into Duffy's Tavern where "friends meet friends." 

The biggest affair of the year was held on March first. As 
this day came closer, secrecy blanketed the campus, and every 
night organizations held meetings behind tightly closed doors. 
Suddenly the first arrived, and all the mystery vanished, for the 
skits were presented at the annual F.O.B. Stunt Nite. There were 
prizes for the most original and clever skits. We will look for- 
ward to another year of fun with the F.O.B.s. 



Phi Omega Beta 

'Peat 7Vit& t6e 'f.O.'S.t, 



Front Row: Ted Hein, Tom Tsjui, Milt Benner, Dan Givney, Lloyd Pickering, John Jacobson, Tony Storti. Row Two: Ron 
Walker, Don Beran, Bill Kicffer, Bob Erickson, John Christcnsen, Jim Miller. Row Three: Ron Johnson, Don Seaberg, Willis 
Bogenhagen, Robert Spangler. 





Front Row: Lewis Lausted, Paul Kokubun, Sigmund Warda, Pres., Larry Mosher, Sec, Ken Arnetvcit, Treas., R. E. Becterley, 
Advisor, Stuart. Anderson, Advisor, Bob Asman, Vice-Pres. Row Two: Joe Luetkcmeyer, Charles Norris, August Schulz, Law- 
rence Temple, John DeBock, Francis Oberpriller, Howard Vetter, Jack Luy, Howard Heigl. Row Three: William McKanna, 
Lawrence Stycr, Noel Lehner, Gale Woelffcr, Edward Prahl, Neil Hoepfner, James Cook, Dennis Chinnock. Row Four: Ed- 
ward Paul, Dean Frey, Richard Sorenson, Dale Anderson, Elmer Lemke, Wallace Metling. 



Kappa Phi Sigma 

s4etd *?& fan "ptee 



Again Kappa Phi Sigma Fraternity has had a very success- 
ful year. Sponsoring many social events, the Kafoos highlighted 
all of their functions with some extra-special features. At the 
Dad's Day Dance, this feature was a beautiful blanket and free 
cigars; later in the year at the orchid-less Orchid Dance, it was 
an "Evening on the K.F.S." and free theater passes. 

They also carried on a very intensive intramural program 
with teams participating in the volleyball, bowling, and basket- 
ball leagues. And as is traditional, the K.F.S. challenged the 
F.O.B. Fraternity in the annual Grudge Game. 

Whenever we see a man carrying a cane, wearing a straw 
hat, blue sweater, and black bow tie, we realize that here is the 
symbol of a very active fraternity on campus — the K.F.S. 



( " ) 



Who modeled for the poster? 





Front Row: E. R. Oetting, Advisor, Allen Xicolai, Rucbcn Schwantcs, Trees., Earl Willmarth, Prrs., James Tomita, See., 
Robert Braun, Vice-Pres., Dwight Agncw, Advisor. Row Two: Tom Williams, Daniel Gordon, Donald Sargent, Ralph Hetzel. 
Donald Leach, Richard Johnson, Lewis Precourt, Duane Freiberg. Row Three: Marvin Desrocher, Raymond Post, Richard 
Lenhardt, Gerald Jcffery, Harry Halvorson, Robert Csch, Roy Villmarch. Row Four: Claude Klein, Walter Parsek. 



Delta Kappa 

Sterna &ae& *7tati<Mat 



Unusual surroundings 




"Who is that man over there? Is he an Arab?" Someone 
unacquainted with Stout might ask this question. But we know 
that the fellow wearing the fez and bright red sash is a Sigma 
pledge. 

The Greek letter is also familiar to football fans, for mem- 
bers of the fraternity are constantly walking back and forth in 
the bleachers carrying their red coffee pots. How welcome this 
coffee is to the shivering crowd on cold fall evenings, especially 
when snowflakes are falling! 

Later in the year the Sigma's reached another milestone in 
their history, for in November they became Sigma Chapter of 
the national Delta Kappa Fraternity. The installation dinner at 
the Marion Hotel also proved to be one of the social highlights 
on the campus this year. 



( 56) 



With the "Rose of Sigma Tau" formal, Sigma Tau Gamma 
Chapter of Alpha Kappa highlighted the school's fall social cal- 
endar and again set the pace for the other fraternities. Sig Tau 
also sponsored the men's smoker in January, and the record 
dance which followed later in the year. Aside from all-school 
functions, however, the organization had many social events that 
were limited to members and their dates. Outstanding among 
these was the pre-prom dinner, held May 3, just prior to the 
May Junior Prom. 

Sigma Tau Gamma also stepped forward in 1952 in the 
area of alumni relationships. The annual homecoming alumni 
breakfast marked the organization of an alumni chapter in order 
to maintain closer contacts with the fraternity's graduates. 




Sig Tau's champion boivlers. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 



/4 1Ra<ie fan Styma ^?au 



Front Row: Frederick Kajihara, Gaylord Roe, Vice-Pres., John Jarvis, Advisor, William Hinterthuer, Treas., Jack Myers, 
Pres., Bil Banks, Robert Swanson, Advisor, Herman Arneson, Ac/visor. Row Two: Bill Sherman, Wayne Olson, Bob Spinci, 
Charlie Schifcrl, William Andersen, Gaylord Boycr, Frederick Bahr, Kenneth Lantto, George Stephenson. Row Three: Richard 
Duthler, Thomas Miller, Robert Berg, Robert Adkins, David Bicniasz, Tom Stilp, Sam Mikitarian, Krncst Collette. Row Four: 
Dennis Foltman, Norman Schultz, Ronald Blohm, Milan Huley, Sec, John Cook, James Brown, Jerry Schemansky, Walt Chris- 
tensen. 





Belles at the Ball. 



Thanksgiving Vacation was followed by two weeks of hectic 
studying, and then the Intersorority Ball. Two weeks of hectic 
studying? Studying, yes! Not two weeks of looking in books, but 
two weeks of looking over the crop of eligible men to invite to 
the Ball. 

Lots of time and work went into the decorations, but on 
the night of all nights, the gymnasium was a picture out of a 
fairybook. The music was soft, and shiny notes and mistletoe 
carried out the theme, "Melody in Mistletoe." 

In addition to their biggest event of the year, the Intersor- 
ority Council entertained the mothers of the fooball boys at a 
tea on Dad's Day. They also held two rushing parties to acquaint 
prospective members with the various sororities. But the main 
purpose of the Council is to coordinate relationships between 
the sororities. 



Intersorority Council 



Sowiify @04fietati<M, 



Front Row: Pauline Jaeger, Winnifred Hinkley, Advisor, Karen Anderson, Pn-s., Rita Hack, Sec, Jeanne Diefenbach, Advisor, 
Harriet Homer. Row Two: Joan Staehle, Clarice Zarling, Clara Carrison, Advisor, Ann Rossmiller, Keturah Antrim, Advisor, 
Anne Marshall, Advisor, Lois Subitch. 





Front Row: Jackie Kling, Treas., Clarice Zarling, Sec, Karen Anderson, Pres., Ruth Larson, Vice-Prcs., Ardith Weber, Wini- 
fred Hinkley, Advisor. Row Two: Grace Laudon, Joan Christensen, Joyce DeVries, Ann Ritzinger, Frances Soulek, Nancy 
Ceaglske, Marilyn Eckstein. Row Three: Jean Parsons, Pat Allard, Marge Hedberg, Bettv Worthington, Jane Davies, Louise 
Zirbel. 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 



In April, 1952, the S.M.A. sororiry went national and are 
now known as the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Although the 
S.MA.s changed their name their activities stayed the same. The 
traditions of Sadie Hawkins Week were reinforced by those 
of leap year. The S.MA.s sponsored a candy sale and a Valen- 
tine Tea so that the "Daisy Maes" could satisfy the sweet toothes 
of the "Lil Abners." Many a girl breathed a "thank you" to the 
sorority as she strolled home hand in hand with her "catch" of 
the week, after the Sadie Hawkins dance. 

At the F.O.B. Stunt Night, Alpha Sigma Alpha presented 
the skit "Through the Keyhole." It depicted familiar campus 
scenes, with excellent costuming and staging. 

The girls ended the year's activities with a dinner dance at 
the Country Club. 



( S9 ) 



Keep it mum, girl. 




Front Row: Beverly Henderson, Charlotte Winslow, Pauline Jaeger, Pies., Clara Carrison, Advisor, Kathryn Zichm, Vice- 
Pres., Harriet Homer, Sec. Row Two: Nancy Bunger, Jane Shadewald, Jan Waseen, Audrey Goodell, Mary Ann Moore, Liz 
Kasson, Betty Kleist. Row Three: Pat Paget, Dorothy Knutson, June Keefer, Mary Ann Heimerman, Louise Neumann, Donna 
Krisik. Row Four: Dorothy Hilton, Jeanette Smith, Lois Feggestad, Joan Braun, Alice Kelly, Loree Woolen. 



Hypericin 



%e OU ^eideMvif 



Santas brownies at work. 




The Hyperians started this year by having a rushing party 
"Down in Davey Jones's Locker" where sea water, life savers, 
and other delicacies were served. Then came the formal initiation 
when new members were accepted into the sorority. 

As the Christmas season approached, the girls were busy 
stuffing toys for orphans and selling Christmas cards. In Feb- 
ruary the Hyperians passed out kisses (candy, that is) at the 
"Cupid Capers" dance. They gave their annual "Old Heidelberg 
Tea," March fifth. The Harvey was transformed into an old- 
world German inn — the tables were covered with red and white 
checked cloths, and pretty waitresses dressed in peasant costumes 
served the guests. 

During the annual Award Day the Hyperians gave a two- 
year subscription to What's New in Home Economics to an out- 
standing junior woman. 



( 60 ) 



"The moon is high, high in the sky" — the theme song of 
the P.A.s can be heard at meetings, rushing parties, and seren- 
ades as the girls link arms to proclaim their loyalty. However, 
this singing is only one way the Pallas Athene Sorority make 
themselves heard on the campus as they carry out their year's 
calendar of events. 

In addition to the traditional activities — the Easter sale, 
the May Day tea, and the dinner dance — the P.A.s participated 
in various all-school functions. Their "Snow Brawl" dance was 
cleverly decorated with winter scenes; and "With Strings At- 
tached," the P.A.'s entry in the skits for Stunt Nite, they took 
second place. Through activities such as these, the sorority carries 
out its purpose of promoting general culture, fellowship, scholar- 
ship, and social training. 




Here we go a caroling. 



Pallas Athene 



'WitJi S&Uay>& rfttac&eet 



Front Row: Dorothy Gargulak, Janet Benedict, Ardic Olson, Treas., Anne Marshall, Advisor, Ann Rossmiller, Pres., Nadine 
Brown, V/ce-Pres., Joan Staehlc, Sec, Roberta Hutchinson. Row Two: Charmaine Chopp, Lois Peterson, Rose Grzadzielewski, 
Gerda Ravnholt, Ruth Vinger, Donna Heike, Beverly Hedlund, Patricia Krause. Row Thrf.e: Noreen Cook, Rowcna Chris- 
ten, Carolann Hammersten, Carol Zuege, Roberta Harris, Leverne Senn, Maryann Smith. Row Four: Beverly Ryder, Barbara 
Bargen, Gerry Erickson, Marlys Eaton, Iris Ruf, Virginia Jacobson. 










Learning Tri Sig's songs. 



The year 1952 will go down into Stout's history as an event- 
ful year for the former Philos. For this year the Philomathean 
Sorority, the oldest sorority on campus, became Stout's first na- 
tional sorority. 

Because a written test was required of the pledges, the pledge 
manual became the "Book of the Month," and conversation ran 
like this: "When and where was Tri Sig founded? What's the 
third line of the song?, Who are the national officers?" A day 
of pledging followed this intensive study. Then at last the long 
awaited day arrived in a flurry of excitement, when each white- 
clad girl received her pin. 



Sigma, Sigma, Sigma 



Although the installation into Tri Sigma was the major 
event of the year, the sorority also sponsored a dinner dance, 
teas, candy sales, and numerous other affairs. 



P6c£od /iie ^Oi&t s4y<Ua 



Front Row: Nancy Hauser, Treat., Jeanne Diefenbach, Advisor, Lois Subitch, Pra., Nancy Folkestad, Vice-Pres., Rita Hack, 
Sec, Mary Lou Bohrnstedt, Muriel Roffers. Row Two: Dorothy Hardies, Joyce Appelgren, Phyllis Amacher, Mary Klause, 
Janet Hardies, Phyllis Allman, Jeanette Oetting, Joanne Hosford. Row Three: Phyllis Spaulding, Sally Hauser, Barbara Scha- 
backer, Betty Ann Kane, Carolyn Schauf, Donna Anderson, Ruby Larson. 








Front Row: Raymond Cornwell, Jr. Advisor, Bruce Arntson, Kd Prahl, B!ll Banks, Vice-Pres., Donald Sargent, Pies., Mel 
Witte, Eugene Wiegel, Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor. Row Two: Gary Gore, Bill Wcn-el, Francis Oberpriller, Treas., Daniel Gor- 
don, Dan Folcman, Art Scheldrup, Guy Shramm. Row Three: Lawrence Smith, Thomas Juth, James Miller, Sec, Donald 
Griesbach. 



Stout Typographical Society 



'Ptrntesib 'Ikuuv ^anty 



If you have written on a printed form at Stout this year, it 
has probably been printed by one of the Stout Typographical 
Society members, since the school depends almost entirely upon 
the membership of this organization for its printed material. 

Initiating a new practice this year, S.T.S. celebrated National 
Printing Education Week in January by throwing open the doors 
of the print shop to all who wanted a first-hand idea of how 
printing is done. When the day was over, more than three hun- 
dred people left the shop with a slightly better understanding of 
printing. 

Last spring, under the guiding and watchful eye of Mr. 
Whydotski, the members went on an annual field trip, this time 
to the Twin Cities, where they visited several publishing houses 
and improved their knowledge of printing techniques. 



(63 ) 



Technical discussion! 





Front Row: Roman Weinzierl, Vicc-Pres., Donald Plale, Sec, Raymond Scasieluk, James Anderson, Ray Kranzusch, Advisor, 
Carol Zuege, Roberta Harris, Albert Spanheimcr, Treas. Row Two: Jack Meyers. William Oerlline, Amond Ballinger, Robert 
Rustin, Reinhold Bents, Donald Sargent, Robert Herling, James Wallesverd, Robert Miller. Row Three: Mel Witte, Robert 
Boehm, Robert Berg, Glenn Brooks, Carl Anderson, Robert Ohm. 



Arts and Crafts 



/4cco*cUay ta "r¥<ufie 



How does it line up? 




Bridge, sheepshead, five hundred, pinochle — anyone who 
attended the Arts and Crafts card party could take his choice of 
games. The annual card party provided not only an evening's en- 
tertainment but also exquisite prizes, made by the members 
themselves, for the lucky winners. 

This group, too, was responsible for the Homecoming 
queen's sedan chair, which was the object of many oh's and ah's. 
And who were her bearers? Why, none other than the pledges. 

The membership of this club is not restricted to men. And 
all can develop their interests further in craftwork, or in "Gen- 
eral Putsy," a term they prefer to use. On a work night, it isn't 
at all unusual to see someone working with leather, making such 
things as a billfold or a purse; another with plastic, molding 
salad forks and spoons; and yet another with wood. 



( -A ) 



The school year of 1951-52 has proved successful for the 
Home Economics Club. Two new activities were introduced and 
were enthusiastically received. The "Turnabout Dance," held in 
the fall, was the first new activity. This gave the girls a head 
start on leap year, for each could invite her favorite man. In 
February the Home Ec Club ventured a step further with 
"Through the Years," a style show of bridal gowns. Wedding 
gowns of all styles, from the Civil War to the present time, 
were modeled by the members. 

The club sold The United Nations Cookbook, which is pub- 
lished by the American Home Economics Association. Also, four 
of the members attended the state home economics convention 
in Madison in October, and two attended the province workshop 
in Chicago. Participation in all of these activities has stimulated 
interest in our college club. 




Enlightening discussion. 



Home Economics Club 



^ere (2ome6 t&e Snide 



Front Row: Ann Noble, Advisor, Nadine Brown, Dorothy Hilton, Treas., Kathryn Ziehm, Sec, Winifred Hinkley, Ath 
Row Two: Joan Fairweather, Lois Bredlow, Beverly Ryder, Pres., Catherine Magee, Vice-Pres. 





In the dough for dough. 



"Need a gift for your mother, friend, fellow in service?" 
That was the caption on the posters which pictured luscious 
fruit cakes and which decorated the walls of the Home Economics 
Building before Christmas. The Stout Dietetics Club spent pre- 
vious Saturdays in the cafeteria, making over 211 pounds of 
fruit cake for this extensive sale. The proceeds were used for the 
professional activities in which the Dietetics Club participated 

During the second semester more posters were seen. These 
promoted Good Nutrition Week and encouraged students and 
faculty to eat more nutritious foods. The pay-off came when an 
alarm clock rang in the "chow" line and three people with well- 
balanced meals received them free. 



Dietetics 



These future dieticians are gaining practical experience 
through these and other useful activities. 



'Pa&te%& cutd *7ttvie ^o^tcta 



Front Row: Michiko Okada, Sec, Elizabeth Holenweg, Mary Killian, Advisor, Louise Neumann, Vice-Prcs., Mary Ann Moore, 
Dorothy Knutson, Pres., Ella Meiller, Advisor, Elizabeth Kasson. Row Two: Joan Lee, Shirley Carlson, Eleanor Ushijima, Bcvcr, 
ly Hedlund, Phyllis Allman, Joanne Buboltz, Betty Kleist. RowThree: Marlys Eaton, Barbara Bargcn, Phyllis Horning, Isabel 
Iverson, Jean Van Liew. 





Front Row: Philip Ruehl, John Peyla, Tom Van Devanter, Gerald Holman, Ray Kranzusch. Row Two: Harry Hill, Fred 
Fisher, Glen Brooks, Charlie Schiferl. 



Radio Club 



(}otct 'Pa*& and ^>eGM& 



While some students at The Stout Institute are happy to sit 
in the union listening to the radio and watching television, there 
are others who are interested in the mechanical and technical side 
of radio — the Stout Radio Club members. The purpose of the 
organization is to further interest in radio and to aid the mem- 
bers to acquire a greater knowledge of radio. Their goal is to 
obtain an amateur operator's license. 

If ever "Cold pork and beans" is mentioned, maybe it isn't 
an H.E. girl talking but an operator just repeating the station 
call letters W9CPB, "Cold pork and beans." 

This year the club constructed a mobile public address sys- 
tem for the SSA. They made good use of it during Homecoming 
when it was taken to the fairgrounds for the bonfire ceremonies; 
all the speeches came through loud and clear. 



(67) 



Hams at tvork. 





Front Row: Vivan Barnhart, Hazel Nelson, Vice-Pres., Zoe Muehlhauser, Treas., Phyllis Horning, Pres., Mary McCalmont, 
Advisor, Margaret Harper, Advisor, Wauneta Hain, Adiisor, Colleen Mitchell. Row Two: Mary Detlor, Miriam Eckert, Joyce 
Callen. Sumie Doi, June Higgins, Edna Gaffron, Lois Feggestad, Virginia Jacobson, Ardis Manderscheid. Row Three: Marilyn 
Klusmeyer, Mary Asp, Michiko Okada, Lois Dickman, Jean Van Liew, Donna Anderson, Ann Switzenberg, Julaine Chris- 
tenson, Dorothy Messerschmidt. 



Y.W.CA 



s4£cvacp<i a 'Zfetfcwy, ^aact 



Up early for a change? 




Perhaps one of the things most appreciated by the shy, 
slightly homesick freshmen women was the Big-Little Sister Tea 
held the first Sunday of the school year to introduce them to the 
upperclass women. It was the climax to a series of letters from 
campus sisters acquainting the new freshmen with the tradi- 
tions of Stout. 

Another highlight of the Y.W.CA. 's activities was the tra- 
ditional Mother-Daughter Banquet April 5. This gave the coeds 
a chance to invite their mothers to spend a delightful week end 
on the campus. 

The keynote of these activities is service to others, one of 
the "Y's" major objectives. At Thanksgiving and at Christmas 
they gave a basket of food to a needy family in Menomonie. They 
also contributed to the Christmas spirit of the campus by dec- 
orating trees in front of the Harvey. 



( 68 ) 



The Scour Institute Rifle Club is an organization that pro- 
vides marksmanship instruction, furnishes sportsmanlike com- 
petition, teaches safe gun handling, and gives training in demo- 
cratic principles through a sport that knows no class or creed 
distinctions. Any student can become a member who is inter- 
ested in safe gun handling and good marksmanship. The members 
of the Stout Rifle Club have the distinction of belonging to one 
of the few "Class A" Intercollegiate Rifle Clubs in the nation. 

The club maintained a school of instruction for the youth 
of the city. Their school activities were limited, for the annual 
Muzzle Loaders Brawl was postponed because of a conflict in 
dates. However, they did furnish the color guard for the march- 
ing band during the football season. 




Put it right here 



Rifle Club 



< 7ftuffte ^a<zctvi& /4im ^¥($6, 



Front Row: Burton Jaeger, Edward Prahl, Vice-Prcs., Barbara Sherwood, Sec.-Trcas., Joe Lueckemeyer, Prcs., Clarence Poling, 
Ray Kranzusch, Advisor. Row Two: Glenn Voelz, William Oerlline, Glenn Matl, Donald Hiller, Stanley Meyer, DeWayne 
Nevin, Thomas Bombinski. 










o 









HI M 


11 


1 








Last minute carnival details. 



Familiar to the Stout campus is the blue sweater with a 
large blue and white S — the symbol of the "S" Club. The wear- 
ers of these awards are a select group, for they first must prove 
themselves in one of the varsity sports. 

Even though the "S" members are a chosen few, the club 
remains an active group. At the annual Dads' Day, which the "S" 
Club sponsored, over fifty football players, dads, and sponsors 
were honored. While fathers and sons ate heartily at a banquet, 
mothers became acquainted at a tea sponsored by the Intersoror- 
ity Council. Before Homecoming, members worked hard to make 
arrangements for the return of the 1921 Championship team. 



The "S" Club 



Other examples of its contributions to campus life are the 
intramural program and the all-school carnival. The proceeds of 
the carnival this year were applied to the whirlpool fund. 



76e (2Acimfatart& Aetata 



Front Row: Dale Digerncss, Walter Christenscn, Ronald Walker, Karl Turk, Sec, Robert Takasaki, Vice-Pres., Eugene Weigel, 
Pits., Tom Stilp, Trees., Anthony Storti, Advisor. Row Two: Gene Sawyer, Wayne Weiler, Bob Ohm, Bob Nessler, Joe Stebly, 
Bill Kieffer, Lewis Lausted. Row Three: Ted Hein, Mark Reimers, Bob Erickson, Al Hoppe, Willis Bogenhagen, Neil Maxa. 





Front Row: Roberc Spinti, William Sherman, Fred Fischer, Gaylord R02, Fern Naedler, Trcas., June Keefcr, Sec, Carolann 
Hammersten, Vice-Pres., Ardith Garrison. Row Two: Jane Shadewald, Thomas Van Devanter, Leone Dedering, Phyllis Lumby, 
Laurence Carlson, Thomas Bombinski, George Stolp. Row Thjiee: Ruth Kelly, Herbert Riebe, Jerald Dow, Warren Tiede. 



Ski Club 



0^ ta 'Deefiwood 



While most of the Stout student body shivered at the sight 
of freshly falling snow, members of the Ski Club were waxing 
their skis for their next outing. This year, many more ski en- 
thusiasts were able to get out into the fresh, invigorating air — 
for Deepwood, a new ski area near Colfax, had opened. There 
were the hills with the familiar tow and chalet, but the lessened 
cost of transportation especially appealed to the college student. 

The Ski Club not only encouraged winter sports but also 
provided the school with other forms of entertainment. One of 
these was a dance, the "Ski Chalet," held in February. Then too. 
long after the snow left our campus, the Ski Club had its annual 
spring picnic. At this event each member wistfully longed for the 
first snowfall next year. 



(71 ) 



There's work to skiing. 





Front Row: Gustave Swanson, Norman Frawley, Glenn Brooks, Sec.-Treas., James Anderson, Pres., Frederick Bahr, William 

Andersen, Raymond Stasicluk, John Kluzek. Row Two: Amond Ballinger, Marvin Krueger, Howard Knop, N'orbert Schieble, 

Paul Wegman, William Sherman, James Castagna. Row Three: Alberc Spanheimer, Kenneth Pietenpol, Ronald Blohm, DeForest 
Bergvall. 



Bow Hunters' Club 



*DozM4*td& t&e *f¥a%d 'Way 



Hiawatha, modern vt 




If there are bales of straw in the gym some Thursday morn- 
ing, don't look for a horse stall. This is just a sign that the Bow 
Hunters' Club didn't put all their equipment away after Wed- 
nesday night's practice. 

Although the Bow Hunters is a fairly new organization, it 
has grown rapidly. Lessons are given those members who are 
inexperienced, and opportunity for practice is provided for those 
who are a bit rusty. 

The climax of the year is the bow-and-arrow deer season 
late in October. Last fall a group of thirty journeyed to Augusta, 
but no one was lucky enough to get a deer. If he had, he would 
have received a diamond mounted on a gold key, the award for 
the successful bow hunter. We hope to see some of these dia- 
monds flashing around next year. 



(72 



"Side out! Point! Basket!" can be heard in the gym on Mon- 
day and Tuesday nights as the W.A.A. girls participate in their 
organized sports. 

• 

This year the W.A.A. joined the Wisconsin Athletic Fed- 
eration of College Women, an organization composed of wo- 
men's athletic associations from colleges throughout the state. 
Three delegates attended the yearly convention at LaCrosse in 
November and brought back splendid recommendations from 
other schools. 

Social activities also found a place in the year's calendar. 
During Freshman Week the W.A.A. cooperated with the "S" 
Club in sponsoring a sports spree. Parties, picnics, and hikes were 
scattered throughout the year. But the climax of all the events 
was the informal Sports Spree Tea in April. 




A mighty big ring. 



Women's Athletic Association 



Front Row: Doris Heil, Maryann Smith, Catherine Magee, Mary Ellen Ormc, Sec, Valeria Bloom, Treas., Lois Bredlow, Pres., 
Colleen Mitchell, Eileen Haskins, Ellen Russell, Vice-Pres. Row Two: Dorothy Gargulak, Mimi MacLachlan, Mary Peake, Joanne 
Bain, Mimi Eckcrt, Elaine Blaser, Janice Wascen, Ardis Mandcischeid, Nancy Bungcr, Margaret Fitzgerald. Row Three: Mary 
Detlor, Nyla Bock, Carol Bredlow, Donna Ebcrt, Bcrnadine Gunderman, Rosemary Raymer, June Higgins, Michiko Okada, 
Carol Koch, Dorothy Hilton. Row Four: Beverly Peterson, Ann Switzenberg, Marilyn Fredeen, Kay Wedin, Jean Baker, Mar- 
garet Ort, Rose Peper, Diane Klcmme, Aletha Zimmerman, Evelyn Rosenstiel. Row Five: Nancy Kurath, Kathryn Garvin, 
Carol Banner, Betty Appel, Betty Holenwcg, Marlys Larrabee, Patricia Jcnson, Mary Andersen, Nancy Carroll, Joanne Aas- 
mundrud, Doris Van Keuren. 



The 
Stout 

Symphonic 
Singers 



Make it a sweet note. 





Front Row: Mary Ann Heimerman, Betty Worthington, Sec, Pat 
Pagel, Joyce DeVries, Beverly Henderson, Mary Betzel, Noreen Cook, 
Miriam Mac Lachlan, Jeanette Oetting, Charmaine Chopp, Vivian 
Barnhart, Janet Benedict. Row Two: Doris Beyer, Vice-Pres., Mary 
Thomas, Darlcnc Xeas, Harriet Homer, Barbara Bargen, Fern Nacd- 
ler, Jolene Chryst, Janice Vurtz, Joanne Buboltz, Marilyn Krcssin, 
Audrey Goodell, Joan Gritt, Jeanette Smith, Shirley Lepien. Row 
Three: Iris Ruf, Treas., Phyllis Spaulding, Marlys Eaton, Janice 
Witt, Ruth Fcldt. Sam Mikitarian, Robert Spinti, Ray Burkhalter, 
Tom Bombinski, Paul Kokubum, Ed Steineke, Louise Zirbel, Ann 
Rossmiller, Dorothy Messersclrnidt, Jane Davies. Row Four: Her- 
bert Pringle, Ed Kowicki, Jack Luy, Ray Post, Gaylord Roe, Fred 
Fisher, Pres., Lewis Lausted, James Toms, Jim Brown, Al Hoppe, 
Bob Moe, Neil Hoepfner, Herbert Riebe, Gaylord Boyer, Charles 
Russell, Francis Oberpriller, Loren King, Ernest Collette, Richard 
Duthler. 



(74) 



• 


/ 


. 


.. 








" 








, 




Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs- 
day from all corners of die campus one will see 
studenrs hurrying to room 29 for choir rehearsal. 

The first semester found the Singers work- 
ing under the direction of Charles Frailey, but upon 
his accepting a position with the W.E.A., Mr. Ivan 
Kortkamp of Nevada, Iowa, took over the group. 
The first semester rehearsals culminated with the 
Christmas concert given to the student body and 
the townspeople. Highlights of the concert were 
Tchaikovsky's "Nut Cracker Suite" and a medley 
of popular Christmas songs sung before an open 
hearth fire. 



The group practiced extensively the second 
semester for a smash-bang spring tour. The tour 
started May 5, and lasted for five days. Circling 
through central and western Iowa, the tour began 
at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and ended at Albert Lea, 
Minnesota. Upon their return, the singers pre- 
sented the spring concert for the students. 

In their last appearance for the school year, 
the choir sang at the senior baccalaureate service. 
Solemnly they bade farewell to the graduating 
members of the group, remembering the happy 
times that they had had. 






A *? 



Last fall in sunshine, rain, and snow, the Stout 
Band was at the football field cheering the team on 
to victory. For besides performing magnificent 
maneuvers at half-time, the members were ably 
assisting the cheerleaders in arousing the spirit of 
fans. They joined in the cheers or played many 
familiar band numbers. And what would the pep 
assemblies have been without the lively sound of 
the band? 

The band also accompanied the football boys 
this season to Eau Claire and River Falls, and 
played at the halves. 

Homecoming, as always, was a red letter 



v N" W 



' 


• t 


1 ►. ' 




1 








L 1 

£> . fa 

— 


V 

V 



week-end for the band. Friday night it led the 
torchlight parade to the fair grounds, and Satur- 
day afternoon, the Homecoming parade. At the 
game they made a compass formation, to salute the 
returning alumni, and a football formation, to hon- 
or the 1921 championship team. 

At the first few basketball games there was 
a lively pep band in the gym, but when Mr. Frai- 
ley left at the end of the first semester, the hand 
dissolved for the remainder of the season. Dur- 
ing the last quarter, Mr. Kortkamp once again 
drew the group back together and began intensive 
practice. 




The 
Stout 
Band 



Root toot tooting blues. 



Front Row: Phyllis Spaulding, Shirley Carlson, Joanne Fritz, 
Lois Dickman, Mary Zemple, Jackie Frisbie, Mary Ann 
Moore, Iris Ruf. Row Two: Charmaine Chopp, Carole Tick- 
ler, David Young, Miriam Eckcrt, Ruth Feldt, Rose Deuber, 
Louise Wenger, Dclores Saucy, Betty Kleber. Row Threes 
Betty O'Connor, Janet Peter, Virginia Lathrope, Isabel Eck- 
ert, DcAnnc Krueger, Janice Wurtz, Mary Bctzel, Lois Owen, 
Howard Knop, Edward Stcincke, Nancy Carroll, Arlene 
Chapman, Norma Schlottman, Virginia Hoppe, Ann Ross- 
miller, Kathryn Garvin, Doris Beyer. Row Four: Betty Jo- 
hansen, Sec.-Treas., Beverly Peterson, Donald Plale, Pres., 
Betty Doyle, Allen Swan, Robert Marsh, George Stolp, 
Vice-Pres., Phyllis Allman, Ronald Anderson, Ray Burk- 
halter, David Gresch, Larry Bohn, Mary Ann Heimerman, 
Barbara Sherwood. 



(77) 




HAZEL NELSON 
Co-editor 



BRUCE ARNTSON 
Co-editor 



LOIS BREDLOW 
Literary Editor 



The Tower 



*De<zcUi*te IRftd^f 



Front Row: David Barnard, Production Adiisor, Donald Sargent, Lois Bredlow, Hazel Nelson, Bruce Arntson, Guy Shramm, 
Dennis Folcman, William Wensel. Row Two: Margaret Fitzgerald, Mary Ann Heimerman, Louise Wenger, Zoe Muehlhauser, 
Janice Wurtz, Janet Peter, Mary Lou Bohrnstedt, Ardis Manderscheid. Row Three: Dorothy Messerschmidt, Tom Bom- 
binski, Valeria Bloom, Carol Banner, Betty Appel, Joan Fairweather, Audrey Porter. 





WILLIAM WENSEL 
Chief Photographer 



DONALD WALTERS 
Production Editor 



DENNIS FOLTMAN 
Business Manager 



"The fifteenth is Thursday." "Do you real- 
ize that it is only four weeks until April 1?" These 
were familiar words spoken by the advisors of The 
Tower. Each staff member lowered his eyes, said 
nothing, but knew what it meant — early morning 
hours, quarts of coffee, and a deadline to be met. 

Although off to a slow start, the 1952 Tower 
staff soon shifted gears and roared along in high. 
Hindered by the non-return of the chosen editor 
and the resignation of the literary advisor, The 
Tower was at a standstill during the process of 
reorganization. Photographers, however, had start- 



ed shooting organization pictures by the first of 
October. The dummy was ready for engraving 
estimations by the first of November and half of 
the pictures sneaked in under the forty percent 
deadline, November 15. 

The hours spent with The Tower weren't all 
work. Field trips to the engravers and printers 
brought free dinners and a day off from school. 
Hours in the office usually included chats with 
friends who dropped in. Now as the final touches 
are put on the hallowed pages, sadly the staff 
cleans up the room. 



Looks good, doesn't it? Advice from the engraver. 





Geraldine Erickson 



Editor 



Edward Prahl 



Managing Editor 



William Banks 

Business Manager 

Donald Sargent 

Production Manager 



The Stoutonia 



/4(t Sd<uc&tto*tti£ £%ft&Umeat 



The Stoutoma is more than just a newspaper, 
it is an educational experiment. It is written to in- 
form and enlighten, and to give its staff members 
experience that conforms to good journalistic prin- 
ciples and practice. With this motto in its weekly 
masthead as a guide, the members of the Stoutonia 
staff made 1952 their forty-first year of successful 
publication. The padded eight-page monster of 
years past was reduced to a compact four or six- 



page newspaper that told its stories in an efficient 
journalistic manner. 

June brought the clearing of the smoke and 
haze of deadline troubles and production bottle- 
necks that have become as much a part of the 
Stoutonia as Friday publication. Then, forty-odd 
staff members closed the records, but left behind 
an open volume of 1952 Stoutonias as testimony 
of the fine work they did. 



( so) 




Front Row: Dorothy Gargulak, Miriam MacLachlan, Elizabeth Kasson, William Wensel, Geraldine Erickson, William Banks, 
Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor, Audrey Porter, Elizabeth Seufert. Row Two: Alctha Zimmerman, Shirley Duel, Colleen Ceminsky, 
Verna Dunn, Patricia Jenson, Phyllis Amacher, Mary Lou Bohrnstedt, Rita Hack. Row Three: Lois Meyer, Rosemary Raymer, 
Patricia Pagel, Jacqueline Frisbie, Edna Gaffron, Joyce Callen, Alice Kelly. Row Four: Margaret Ort, Francis Oberpriller, 
James Brown, Laurence Carlson, Mary Ellen Orme, Thomas Bombinski. 



Front Row: Donald Sargent, Milton Benner, Mel Witte, Edward Prahl, Arthur Scheldrup, Eugene Weigel, Dennis 
Foltman. Row Two: Margaret Fitzgerald, Donna Krisik, Nancy Elam, Donna Anderson, George Stephenson, Kathryn 
Zichm. Ro» Three: Gary Gore, Ellen Russell, David Bieniasz, Bernadine Gunderman, Neal Fehrenbach. 








Coach Storti 



Coach Johnson 



Football 



@tunfiuty> ta t&e toft 



Tony Storti completed his most successful 
year as head football mentor for a red hot Blue 
Devil team. The boys went full blast all season 
and missed taking top conference honors by only 
one touchdown against a powerful La Crosse 
team. It has been coach Storti's continual good 
humor and driving power that has made him a 
general campus favorite with all the students as 
well as with his football players. Coach Storti also 
directs the men's intramural athletics program. 



Ray Johnson completed another successful 
year as head basketball coach and physical educa- 
tion director. In addition to coaching the basket- 
ball team, Coach Johnson co-ordinated physical 
education activities for all frosh men, operated 
a Red Cross water safety education program and 
ran spring athletics. It was through these stimu- 
lating activities that Stout men acquired the lead- 
ership and social attitude that will serve them 
well in the future. 



Watch that ball. 



A beautiful dive. 





Yea, bluedevils. 



Salute to the Dads. 



Stout - 19 St. Olaf - 13 

The Stout Blue Devils smashed into the first 
game of what was destined to be their best sea- 
son since Coach Storti took over the team, by scor- 
ing a 19-13 victory over the Vikings at Northfield, 
Minnesota. 

The opening touchdown came early in the 
first quarter when Kieffer caught a pass from 
Woelffer in the end zone for the first score of 
the game. Shortly later the Blue Devils scored 
again on a line buck by Walker, whose brilliant 
ground game was one of the highlights of the af- 
ternoon. Then, with only seconds to go in the half, 
Kieffer stormed in on a St. Olaf pass receiver, 
intercepted a pass, and set up what was to be 
the final TD of the game on a pass into the end 
zone from Woelffer to Markley. 



Stout - 64 Northland - 6 

The Stout Blue Devils scored an impressive 
victory over the Northland Lumberjacks in their 
first home game of the season. Blue Devil grid- 
ders scored in every quarter with the lone Lum- 
berjack tally coming in the third quarter in a 
5 5 -yard-pass play. 

In the first quarter red hot Walker started 
the TD parade with a five yard plunge. A few 
minutes later McNamara repeated from the five. 
Then Walker, for the second time in the quarter, 
scored on a nine yard punch through center, to 
bring the score to 19-0. From there on the squad 
went touchdown wild as the scoring ran Walker, 
Wagner, Fandry, Weiler, Markley, and Van Bu- 
ren to total one of the highest scores in Blue 
Devil history, despite the fact that every man on 
the bench played as long as possible. 



Get that ball, Markley. 



LaCrosse is stopped. 





Milivaukee's out to get Paul. 
Another touchdown for Walker. 



Stout - 34 Eau Claire - 7 

The Blue Devils opened their conference 
play against Eau Claire and overcame a spotty 
first quarter to win, 34-7. 

Only three minutes, fifteen seconds had 
passed and Stout was behind 7-0, with Eau Claire 
showing a powerful running attack. After Stout's 
initial retaliation for that first TD, they went to 
work in earnest and scored again in the third 
quarter when Kieffer plunged over from his ten- 
yard line. The Blue Devils started their second 
march of the quarter and scored with a Kieffer-to- 
Fandry pass. Woelffer started the fourth quarter 
with a 50-yard pass to Kieffer for the touchdown, 
and McNamara scored the final TD on a 90-yard 
run after intercepting an Eau Claire pass. 



Stout- 19 



Milwaukee - 



Coach Storti's boys kept their winning streak 
rolling with a resounding Homecoming victory 
over the Milwaukee Green Gulls by a score of 
19-0. The Gulls, who came to Menomonie with 
the reputation of being one of the strongest teams 
in the conference, put up a hard battle, but fi- 
nally fell prey to the "Gulls Meat, Devil's Treat" 
slogan that keynoted this Homecoming. 

The first Stout score, which covered 73 yards, 
came without warning less than two minutes be- 
fore the half, when Milwaukee punted to McNam- 
ara on the Stout 18. Walker made nine yards 



A 



line of Dads. 





Cheering the team to victory. 



through tackle, and Kieffer threw a long pass to 
Markley, who went over for the first touchdown. 

Stout's second touchdown, after five minutes 
of the fourth quarter, came on the same play — 
only this time Fandry caught the ball in the end 
zone on a 25 yard heave. 

The last touchdown was a sixteen yard pitch 
from Woelffer to Markley who trotted untouch- 
ed into the end zone. 



Stout - 25 



Platteville - 6 



The Stout Blue Devils won their fifth straight 
game of the season by rolling over Platteville 
25-6. 

Platteville scored their only TD in the sec- 
ond quarter when they recovered a fumble in the 
end zone. Stout scored in every period but the 
second, to make a good showing against a rela- 
tively strong team. Scoring was shared by six 
players. Kieffer to Roloff marked the first six 
pointer, and Walker went over from the two for 
the second tally. The fourth period saw the Blue 
Devils get two, Woelffer to McNamara for one, 
and then on a five yard plunge, again by Walker. 

More brilliant defensive work held Platte- 
ville to nine first downs against 19 for Stout, and 
to 103 yards on the ground and 28 in the air, 
for less than a third the total yardage of Stout. 



Ganging up on LaCrosse. 




(87) 



Season Record 









We 


They 


Sept. 


15 


St. Olaf 


19 


13 


Sept. 


22 


Northland 


64 


6 


Sept. 


29 


Eau Claire 


34 


7 


Oct. 


6 


Milwaukee 


19 





Oct. 


13 


Platteville 


25 


6 


Oct. 


20 


La Crosse 


7 


l-i 


Oct. 


27 


River Falls 


39 





Nov 


-> 


Superior 


53 






'foodatl 




Front Row: John Dcbrauskc, Clarence Lamers, Al Hoppe, John Widmar, 
Jerry Krall, Myron Sheben, Neil Hoepfner, Joe Stebly, Bob Pophal, Willis 
Bogenhagen, Herb Marklcy, Ted Hein, Ed Wilkie, Mark Reimers. Row 
Two: Bill Kieffer, Dick Hamilton, Jerry Henderson, Lewie Lausted, Roger 
Hcppner, Art Goglin, Dick Wagner, Paul Christopherson, George Van 
Buren, Carl Turk, Mel Zemplinski, Gale Woelffer, Dick Juth, Al Loew, 



La Crosse - 14 



Stout - 7 



The La Crosse Indians ruined Blue Devil 
hopes of becoming 1951 conference champions 
when they eked out a 14-7 victory at Nelson Field 
in what some termed the best game of the season. 

Walker and Markley, scoring stalwarts of 
the Blue Devil squad, teamed up to give Stout 
their seven points as Red showed some of his 
best form of the year by romping 14 yards through 
scrimmage to score the lone TD. Markley con- 
verted. Noticeably it was the ever-alert defensive 
team that set up this score also, when big John 
Widmar recovered a La Crosse fumble on the 
Indian 14 yard line. 



It was fourth quarter running by La Crosse 
that spelled the end for Stout hopes, however, as 
they set up the score that was to keep Stout from 
its first conference championship in many years. 

Stout - 39 River Falls - 

Coach Storti's Blue Devils swarmed all over 
the Falcons at River Falls to secure their fourth 
victory in conference play. 

The encounter with River Falls was high- 
lighted by brilliant passing and spectacular ground 
gains. McNamara led the ground attack with a 
total of 1 34 yards in six attempts to carry the 



( ss 



1951 




Bob Moe. Row Three: Ron Walker, Dick Kasel, Lyle Root, Bob Schmidt, 
Lloyd Woodmansee, Lugene Leuling, Ronald Wilhelm, Don Bcran, Bob 
Nessler, Bob Roloff, Dick Chckc, Al Wcgner, Dick McNamara, Gary 
Bubeck, Wayne Weiler, Cornelius Mahoney. Row Four: Tony Storti, Dale 
Digcrncss, Tom Stilp, Lyle Pollock, Eugene Weigel Lawrence Styer, August 
Schulz, Wally Christensen. 



Conference Standings 





W 


L 


T 


La Crosse 


6 








Stout 


5 


1 





Superior 


3 


2 


1 


Whitewater 


3 


2 


(i 


Platteville 


2 


2 


2 


Eau Claire 


2 


4 





Milwaukee 


1 


2 


3 


River Falls 


1 


3 


2 


Stevens Point 





3 


3 


Oshkosh 





4 


1 



ball. Woelffer carried the brunt of the passing 
attack with a total of 135 yards in five comple- 
tions. 

Stout scoring was shared by Walker, Mc- 
Namara, Markley, Kieffer, and Lolich. Stout scored 
in all periods, but piled up twenty points in the 
second quarter for their biggest period of the 
season. The Blue Devils piled up a total of 427 
yards gained to the Falcons' 98. 

Stout - 53 Superior - 

Tony Storti's Blue Devils exploded with a 
powerful offense and defense to smother Super- 
ior 53-0 and sew up second place in the confer- 



ence before only a handful of spectators who 
braved the near-zero night air. They witnessed a 
display of football know-how which included all 
the tricks of the game. Tackles and guards scored, 
McNamara ran 100 yards for a nullified score, 
and Christopherson gave Superior passers neu- 
roses by intercepting four aerials. 

Widmar's tally was the one that really sent 
the crowd to their feet. From what looked like 
an inexorable pileup on the Superior 20 yard 
line following a Yellow Jacket running play, the 
225-pound defensive guard emerged with the 
ball in his hands. He sprinted the yardage through 
amazed Superior players for the score. 



(89 ) 




Eric's long arm. 



Kieffer getting set for a shock. 




1951-52 was a weak year for basketball at 
The Stout Institute. Blue Devils had all the ear- 
marks of a championship team when it came to 
hard work, initiative and drive, but the spark 
was never quite enough to allow them to come 
out on top of their opponents. 

In all sporting circles it is necessary for 
someone to do the losing so that there can be 
championship teams, and this year, the Blue Dev- 
ils managed to do most of it. However, in so 
doing, the Stout cagers, and the school they rep- 
resent, can feel proud and secure in the knowl- 
edge that they put forth a team that never quit, 
that fought to their utmost against the best of 
them, and took the disappointments along with the 
sweets with the good sportsmanship that is the 
ultimate goal of any sporting program. 



Basketball 



Fancy dribbling. 



Up for the basket. 



Willkie shoves one up. 











ta ^amc 



w 



i.^m 



All eyes on the ball. 
Fancy stepping, John. 
Let's get the rebound. 



Where are all the fans? 






Where's the ball? 



Shaking hands, Eric? 



He's up in the air. 



Lined up for a free throw. 




Willkie's determined look. 



Look out for McCarty. 





The Blue Devils opened their 1951-52 cage 
season ar home against St. Mary's and dropped 
that game by a score of 75-76. Bill Kieffer turned 
in the first of many fine performances and hit 
for 17 points to lead his mates in the scoring 
column. The team then travelled to St. John's 
where the Johnnies broke their scoring records 
by beating Stout 86-50. Bob Erickson showed up 
in usual fine form and hit for 15 points to pace 
the Stout squad. In the second of three straight 
road games Bemidji won, 78-45, as Erickson 
racked up 14 to lead again in the score column 
for Stout. In a return bout against St. Mary's, 
Stout lost again in their last warmup before the 
conference season. 

In the first Stout conference game La Crosse 
took Stout for a 67-51 ride as Bill Kieffer racked 
up 23 points to hit the highest number of indi- 
vidual points for any Stout player all season. 

The next game was against Michigan Col- 
lege of Education. This team provided the Blue 
Devils with their first victory as an even scoring 
attack, led by Herb Markley with 13, beat the 
Michigan team 76-51. 




This looks like a game of soccer. 



It's mine. 




a 



*Aert*U 



The Blue Devils then journeyed 
to River Falls where the Falcons 
ran up an 81-62 victory in the 
second conference game. Bob Erick- 
son was high for Stout again with 
16 points. Then Winona came to 
Menomonie, and racked up a 60- 
47 victory at the Blue Devils ex- 
pense. 

In the third conference game of 
the season, a strong Stevens Point 
team topped the Blue Devils 74-62, 
and Kieffer repeated as high point 
man with 18. On the following 
Monday the mighty Whitewater 
State College aggregation came to 
Stout, and blasted out a 74-62 win. 
as they forged to the conference 
championship. The following week- 
end Stout was unable to get going 
against Eau Claire, and the Blue 
Golds won 74-51. Scoring was 
handled evenly by Stout men. 

In a game at St. Cloud the Blue 
Devils nearly scored an upset, but 
fell short, 75-73. Bob Erickson 
scored 22 points in this tilt. 

The next conference match saw 
Superior come up with a ten point, 
74-64 victory over a ragged Blue 
Devil offense. I.a Crosse then came 
back with a second victory, 77-51, 
and they bulled their way to an 
unexepected second place in the 
conference. 




FRONT Ro» : Mark Reimci-N, Id \Xillkie. John Dcbrjmkc. Bill Kictt'cr. Bob 
Ericluon, Herb Markley, C.'un Tobias. Ro» Tvo: Al Werner. U'ally Hintcr- 
berg. Dick Vligner, Bob Moc, Dick Cheke. Denny Chinnock. Row Three: 



River Falls came to Menomonie expecting to repeat their earlier 
victory, and got fooled, as an evenly balanced high scoring Stout aggre- 
gation racked up a 70-66 victory. Bob Moe led the Blue Devils' scoring 



(94) 



195?- '52 




Gino Casucci, Mgr., Larry Moshcr, Don Steele. Dennis Hawks. Charles Hey- 
wood. Al Ochs, Coach Johnson. 



with 16 points. Kieffer followed with 15, and Erickson with 14. This 
victory proved to be the only Blue Devil conference victory, and their 
second and last win of the season. 



The mighty Carleton Carls came 
to Stout and went away with a 64- 
45 victory as Don Steele got 15 
points. Milwaukee then rapped out 
a 77-63 win at Milwaukee. 

Oshkosh was next in the win 
parade over the Blue Devils as they 
wrapped up an 86-5 1 victory. Win- 
Dili came in next at 64-52, as two 
Stout freshmen, Hawkes and Steel, 
showed up very well and prom- 
ised to be a hot combo in future 
years. 

Eau Claire got their second vic- 
tory of the season at Stout's ex- 
pense by the score of 73-52 as 
Kieffer scored 19 again, to lead the 
Blue Devils. 

The Superior game that closed 
the season was the real thriller of 
the year, as the Yellow Jackets 
came from far behind in the clos- 
ing seconds to win by one point. 
Kieffer equalled his previous team 
record of 23 points in this game. 

Although Coach Johnson's team 
came out on the losing end of most 
of the games, each member played 
hard and provided the spectators 
with hours of excitement. Each 
game was another indication that 
the Stout boys could be good losers 
as well as good winners. Since most 
of the squad hopes to return next 
year. Stout is certain to have sweet- 
er victories to come. 



(95 ) 




F.O.B. out to win again. 



K.F.S. has the ball 




Irtfaa, 



F.O.B.s set for the return. 



The F.O.B. took both volleyball and bas- 
ketball championships, and were unbeaten 
in both loops. In volleyball, they turned on 
a burst of top class power to overcome the 
Sigma Tau six in the playoffs, and in 
basketball, went undefeated through a long 
season of hard games against all types of 
competition. 

"Mule Team," an independent organiza- 
tion, trailed right on the heels of the F.O.B.s 
in basketball, but lost to the champions 
in a titanic struggle. 



Reaching high. 



Powerful swing at the ball. 





Janie hit the birdie. 



Will it be a strike? 



*Kun,at& 



The women's intramurals program is co- 
ordinated with the activities of the W.A.A. 
The girls found relaxing wholesome activi- 
ties through the various sports that were 
sponsored during the year. 

To enable other than W.A.A. members 
to participate in this program, invitations 
were extended to the sororities and dorms 
for the volleyball and basketball tourna- 
ments. Archery was included in the program 
this year, and it proved to be a popular in- 
dividual sport. 




Shuffleboard enthusiasts. 



Female boiv hunters. 



Nearly a bull's eye. 




^-^u^r*- -- - _.^ ' ■■•;•.■■•■■ ■:•;•:■..' 





Betty Worthington 




1951 

Homecoming 

Queen 



Attendants — 
Pauline Jaeger 
Catherine Magee 
Gerda Ravnholt 
Rita Hack 



"I crown thee Queen of the 1951 Homecoming." 
The band leads the way with Alex setting the pace. 




"Gull Meat 

The Deoils' 

Treat" 




Queen Betty begins her reign. 



Co-Captains — 
Karl Turk 
John Widmar 




A welcome to the alumni. 
Co-captains setting off the blaze — result, tceeks of work go up in smoke. 





The jovial crowd. 



Compliments of Wrigley's. 



Queen Betty is carried in style. 




Stout 
Wins 



It was a cool 



All set for the parade. 





p — . 



*^**z 



mMEffTHEWtSTWL 




*,»-* 






oo 



Slicing the Green Gull. 



Hunting for the Green Gulls. 



Two lovely roses for the team. 





Winning Floats 




Most in keeping with the theme — 




S.T.S. 




Most humorous — 




Delta Kappa 




Most beautiful — 




S.M.A. 




The queen and her court at the game. 



The Blue Devils after the Green Gull. 





Scene 1 — The pub taproom. 




Setting up the bar. 
Rush between scenes. 



"The Bishop Misbehaves" 



Most everyone who saw "The Bishop Mis- 
behaves," the fall presentation of the Manual 
Arts Players, acknowledged the fact that it was 
exceptionally well done. These same people, 
however, do not realize all the minute details 
that must be thought through before a smooth 
performance can be had. 

There are hours of concentrated practice be- 
fore an actor knows his cues, the correct way 
to walk, and where to stand. Correlated with 
this is the building of the set and collecting of 
the properties. Last fall's play presented addi- 
tional complications — it had two scenes. What 



Intense concentration. 





"Not behind the posts." 



was the quickest, quietest method to dispose 
of the first set during the brief intermission 
between the first and second acts? It was solved 
by assigning a definite task to each of several 
people. After two or three practices each gained 
such a skill that the audience had no inkling 
of anything unusual going on. 

Working behind the scenes are others of 
the production staff. Makeup, publicity, light- 
ing, sound effects, ushers — none can be omit- 
ted from a successful play. 

But the biggest job of all is that of coor- 
dinating all the departments. This is the res- 
ponsibility of the director. 



Scene 2 — The Bishop's Palace. 



Here is where the black eye originated. 




The bishop's sister wields a mean gun. 



A happy ending. 





An invitation for a wonderful time. 






"Melody in Mistletoe" 

To the strains of Bobby Bryan's orchestra, the 
members of the four sororities on campus — Hy- 
perian, Pallas Athene, Philomathian, and S.M.A. — 
gathered for the annual Intersorority Ball. With 
all the joy and excitement accompanying the eve- 
ning, few people stopped to realize all the work 
done in the preceding weeks; all of which had 
been coordinated by the Intersorority Council. 

Early in the school year the date had to be 
set, arrangements made for use of the gym, and 
appointments of the various jobs to the different 
sororities. The Hyperians, who were general chair- 
men, ran helter-skelter attending to numerous de- 
tails. The S.M.A. s were in charge of invitations 
and programs. They decided on a plain engraved 
invitation. The programs, in keeping with the 
theme, "Melody in Mistletoe," pictured two notes 
kissing under the mistletoe. 



The gymnasium on the night of December 8, 
was a picture of fairyland. This beautiful sight 
was the work of the Philomatheans. Yards of green 
and red crepe paper made a false ceiling and cur- 
tained the dance floor from the spectators. Small 
Christmas trees adorned the band stand and bor- 
dered the walls. Sprigs of mistletoe spelled out 
"Melody in Mistletoe" and hung in convenient 
places. 

Throughout the evening the girls whose fi- 
ances could not attend served delicious fruit punch. 
Quarts of it vanished from the bough covered 
table. 

As the closing song echoed throughout the 
gym, and as the couples went to their favorite 
spot for a midnight steak, words of the Pallas 
Athene president reminded the members of her 
sorority, "Clean up tomorrow." 



Under the mistletoe. 



The punch was delicious! 







r> 


* ; . • ' 




.-■iii 



\% 




The Stoutonia 

"Stoutonia." This is a familar call on Friday 
as the elevator stops on the first floor of the HE 
building. The students make a dash for copies of 
The Stoutonia and hurriedly scan the front page- 
to see who is Homecoming queen or who are the 
new S.S.A. officers. 

The Stoutonia is published weekly by a large 
staff, who work diligently to bring the news of 
the campus to the students. At the Monday night 
newscasts, the members tell of any coming event 
they think would be of interest to Stoutonia 
readers. 

The newscast is only the beginning; the real 
work begins after this. The assignments are given 
to the reporters, who then have to search for data 
or go to various parts of the campus to obtain 
needed information by interviews or surveys. 

After the reporters have written the news, 
the stories are checked by copyreaders and then 
are fitted with heads. The copy leaves the Stoutonia 
office and finds its way to the print shop across 
the street. Here it goes to the linotype operator, 
who sets the straight copy. When these galleys 



You tell him, Gerry. 
Jim writing the headlines. 



New linotype operator. 



The busy editor. 





Gene supervises page make-up. 



Proof 



have been read by the proofreader, the editor and 
the business manager set up the dummy sheets. 

From the dummy sheets the makeup men 
put the pages together and take page proofs which 
are read by the editor as a last check for spelling 
errors and page make-up. After the last correc- 
tions are set and inserted, the forms are put on 
the ancient Whitlock and the paper goes to press. 
The press run is usually about 1750-1800 papers, 
half of which are sent out by the circulation de- 
partment to alumni. 

With this cycle completed, the staff breathes 
a sigh of relief and sharpens their pencils to pre- 
pare next week's issue. 




The presses are rolling. 



Circulation. 



It's ST OUT ONI A Day! 





Student Government 






The two-by-four office on the main floor of 
the HE Building contains much more than pic- 
tures of past officers. It is the core of student ac- 
tivities from September through May. Here all- 
school activities must be checked with the school 
calendar to prevent conflicting dates. This office 
also appropriates the fees to the various organiza- 
tions. Every semester the SI 1.50 S.S.A. fee entitles 
the payer admittance to all athletic functions, ly- 
ceums, S.S.A. dances, and M.A.P. productions, and 
copies of The Stoutonia and The Tower. 

Even before summer vacation, the officers 
make arrangements for welcoming freshmen the 
first week of school. They contact organizations 
and encourage them to plan activities to acquaint 
the new students with the school and community. 
They are responsible for organizing the tour of 
the school and the big all-school dance. 

Soon after the students are in the routine of 
school, the S.S.A. begins to prepare for the Home- 
coming festivities. Petitions for queen are filed. 



Charlie and Lewie. 
Rowena and John. 



Assembly -Lyceum Committee. One of the Lyceum numbers 




(110) 



• contest for the theme is organized and duties 
...e divided among classes. During the jovial week- 
end, the officers rush here and there checking that 
the scenery is in place for the coronation, that the 
floats are in correct order, and that the hundred 
and one other details are completed. 

Social activities are only one phase of the 
S.S.A.'s work. The Student Governing Board holds 
meetings every other Tuesday in Room 4. Here 
they hash over problems that arise on campus. 
This year the group set up a Petty Loan Fund, 
published a parliamentary procedure book, bought 
radios for the infirmary and card tables and goose- 
neck lamps for use at parties. 

The S.S.A. office acts as a bridge between the 
administration and students. Besides faculty mem- 
bers, the president and secretary of the S.S.A. serve 
on the Student Affairs Committee. Another com- 
mittee, the Assembly-Lyceum, arranges for out- 
side speakers and entertainers to appear at sched- 
uled times during the school year 




Prexy and Prexy. 



"Sign right there.' 



All eyes on Sargef 




(ill ) 










tyiaduate Studied 




Ray A. Wigen 

Director of Graduate Studies 



Hundreds of letters pour into Director Ray Wigt 
information on the graduate studies offered at The Sto 
since he is responsible for the graduate students adn .on ai. 
ards, many more letters are sent out from his office. 

Part of his duties are to organize, plan, and implement an e 
tive graduate program in cooperation with the graduate committe 
the major fields: Home economics Education and Industrial Educat 

He also teaches courses in the fields of supervision and applied re- 
search, and directs graduate student investigations. 

In addition to specific duties, Mr. Wigen represents The Stout 
Institute in numerous state and national professional organizations. 
Travel could be his second name, since he attends meetings of these 
organizations throughout the Midwest. 



Graduate Studies 



Anderson, Donald, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout 
Institute. 

Andersen, James, Racine, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout Institute. 
Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Ballinger, Amond, Appleton, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. 

Barberg, Warren, Cokato, Minnesota; B.S., 1951, The Stout Insti- 
tute. Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Bohn, Lawrence, Shell Lake, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout In- 
stitute. Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Boyer, Gaylord, Berrien Springs, Michigan; B.S., 1952, The Stout 
Institute. 



( H4 




intigo, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout Institute. Ep- 
i au. 

ments, A ihur, Peru, Nebraska; B.A., 1948, Peru State Teachers 
College, Peru, Nebraska. Experience: High School at Dawson, 
Nebraska, 3 years. Epsilon Pi Tau. 

>rnwell, Raymond, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1949, The Stout 
Institute. Experience: a Barron County rural elementary school, 
lVz years; U.S.A.A.F. Adv. Twin Engine Flying School, 1 V2 years; 
Washington Park High School, Racine, Wisconsin, 2 years. Epsi- 
lon Pi Tau, Wisconsin Graphic Arts Association, Wisconsin In- 
dustrial Arts Association, N.E.A., W.E.A. 

DiGERNESS, Dale, Leoneth, Minnesota; B.S., 1951, The Stout Insti- 
tute. A.V.A. 

Dishnow, Francis, Ishpeming, Michigan; B.S., 1947, Northern Michi- 
gan College of Education, Marquette, Michigan. Experience: Tre- 
nary High School, Trenary, Michigan, 4 years. A.V.A. 

Downey, Vernon, Fairmont, West Virginia; B.S., 1950, Fairmont 
State College, Fairmont, West Virginia. Kappa Delta Pi. 





HHl^». 




Frey, R. Dean, Madison, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout Institute. 
Experience: Menomonie Vocational School, Menomonie, Wis- 
consin, 1 year. Epsilon Pi Tau, A.V.A. 

Foltman, Dennis, Amsterdam, New York; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. A.V.A., S.T.S. 



Hight, Arthur, Aberdeen, South Dakota; B.S., 1951, The Stout In- 
stitute. 

Heller, James, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. 



Herring, Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Hill, Harry, Chetek, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout Institute. 



( in ) 




McMahon, Edward, Chicago, Illinois; B.S., 1951, 
tuce. A.V.A. 

McKanna, William, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1943, The Sto 
Institute. Experience: Joliet Catholic High School, Joliet, Illinois, 
5 years; Acting Director of Menomonie School of Vocational and 
Adult Education, 1 year. Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Krogstad, Roland, Maiden Rock, Wisconsin; Two year diplom. 
1942, River Falls State Teachers College, River Falls, Wisconsin; 
B.S., 1951, The Stout Instiute. Experience: Rural School, Pierce 
County, 1 year; State Graded School, Polk County, 1 year; Seventn 
and Eighth Grades, Maiden Rock, Wisconsin, 1 year. Epsilon P! 
Tau. 

Klein, Claude, Two Rivers, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. 

Luhrsen, Raymond, Madison, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. Experience: Instructor, Naval Air Technical Training Cen- 
ter, Memphis, Tennessee. 

Landsverk, Donald, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout 
Institute. 



Miller, Robert, Clintonville, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Morrison, Russell, Arpin, Wisconsin; B.S., 1943, Pacific Union Col- 
lege, Angwin, California. Experience: Loma Linda Academy, Loma 
Linda, California, 4 years; Sunnydale Academy, Centralia, Mis- 
souri, 4 years. 



Nogle, Robert, Eau Claire, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout Insti- 
tute. 

Parsek, Walter, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S, 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. 



Phillips, Robert, Madison, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout Insti- 
tute. Epsilon Pi Tau, A.V.A. 

Paul, Edmund, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout Insti- 
tute. Experience: The Stout Institute, \6 year. A.V.A. 



( 116 ) 




. Superior, Wisconsin; B.S., 1946, The Stout Institute, 
n-.j^ n ce: Training officer for Veterans Administration, Fort 
Snelling, Minnesota, 5 years. Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Sargent, Donald, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952, The Stout In- 
stitute. S.T.S. 



Poellinger, John, LaCrosse, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout Insti- 
tute. Epsilon Pi Tau. 



Poling, Clarence, Philippi, West Virginia; B.A, 1949, Fairmont 
State College, Fairmont, West Virginia. A.V.A. 




Grad me 



The new grad instructor. 




(117) 




Cheering the Yanks to victory at the Sig Tau smoker . . . ''Now keep your mouth closed." . . . Dancing 
in the dark . . . The grim task of registering . . . Tea for all . . . Waiting, endless waiting . . . Merry 
Christmas. 



( us) 



Index of Organizations 



lpha 






-59 
-49 
.64 
.76 

-72 



■...ipha Si^ 

P. O 

and Cr 

Baud ... 

Bow Hunters' 

Delta Kappa 56 

Dietetics 66 

Epsilon Pi Tau 50 

F. O. B 54 

Home Economics Club 65 

Hyperians 60 

Intersorority 58 

K. F. S...„. 55 

J *. A. P 52 

Pallas Athene 61 



Phi Upsilon Omicron 48 

Radio Club 67 

Rifle Club 69 

"S" Club ...-70 

Stout Christian Fellowship 53 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 62 

Sigma Tau Gamma 57 

Ski Club 7 1 

Stoutonia .__.80 

S. T. S 63 

Symphonies 74 

Tower ..78 

W. A. A 73 

Y. W. C. A .....68 




Explanation by S.T.S. member Oberpriller 
. . . Wax makes them go better. 



Daisy Mae gets her man . . . Grand entrance to the Union 



(119) 




Up the tow . . . Is that yours, Rose? . . . How many strikes? . . . E.P.T. Christmas spread 
speeches . . , Stassen's autograph , . . S.T.S, Open House visitors. 



. Campaign 



(120) 



Index of Students 



51, 57 ' 

.62, 66, 77 
■>. 81 
< 72, 114 

■ •,<.:.., . , / 

" x ■ ...am li — 40, ", 72 
111—35 
Ano , *_a -19, 64 

Anderson, Darrel!. I 
Anderson, Dale, Hi — 35, 5 5 
Anderson, Donald, IV — 26, 114 
Anderson, Donna, II — 40, 62, 68, SI 
Anderson, Joyce, II — +0 
Anderson, Karen IV — 19, 5 8, 59 
Anderson, Lloyd, III — 3 5 
Anderson, Lyle, I 4 5 
Anderson, Robert, 
Anderson, Ronald, I— 4J, 77 
Appel, Betty, I — 43, 73, 78 
Appelgrcn, Joyce, III — 3 5, 62 
Arnetveit, Kenneth, IV — 26, 5 5 
Arntson, Bruce, IV — 26, 63, 7S 
Asman, Ror-rt, III — 34, 35, 55 
Asp, Mary — 45, 68 
Avery, Robeit, I 

H. hr, Fred, II — 40, 5 7, 72 

Bain, Joanne, I — 45 

Baker, Jean, I — 45, 73 

Baker, James, IV — 19 

Ballingcr, Amond, IV — 26, 49, 64, 72, 

114 
Banks, William, IV — 19, 57, 63, 81 
Banner, Carol, I — 45, 73, 78 
Barberg, Warren, Grad — 5 0, 114 
Bargen, Barbara. IV — 19, 48, 61, 66, 74 
Barnhart, Vivian, II — 40, 68, 74 
Beland, Joseph, III — 45 
Bell, August, II — 40 
Bendixen, Shirley, III — 48 
Benedict, Janet, II — 40, 61, 74 
Benner, Milton, III — 34, 3 5, 81 
Bents, Reinhold, IV — 19, 64 
Beran, Donald, II — 39, 88 
Berg, Robert, IV — 26, 51, 57, 64 
Bergvall, DeForest, III — 51, 72 
Berray, James, II — 3 9 
Berthlein, Carl, III — 3 5 
Betzel, Mary, II — 40, 74, 77 
Beyer, Doris, II — 5 8, 40, 74, 77 
Bieniasz, David, III — 3 5, 49, 57, 81 
Billiard, Lowell, I 
Bilse, Elwood, III 
Bilse, Richard, II 
Blaser, Elaine, IV — 19, 73 
Blohm, Ronald, II — 40, 57, 72 
Bloom, Valeria, II — 3 5, 73, 78 
Bochm, Alice, II 
Boehm, Robert, IV — 26, 64 

Bock, Nyla, I 45, 73 

Bogenhagcn, Willis, III — 70, 88 

Bohn, Lawrence, Grad — 50, 77, 114 

Bohrnstedt, David, I 

Bohrnstcdt, Mary, III — 3 6, 62, 78, 81 

Bombinski, Thomas, I — 43, 69, 71, 74, 

78, 81 
Boyer, Gaylord, IV — 20, 26, 57, 74, 114 
Bradshaw, Valerie, I 
Brandt, John, IV — 19 



Brask, Shirley, I — 4 5 
Braun, Joan, IV — 19, 60 
Braun, Robert, IV — 26, 5 6 
Bredlow, Carol, I — 45, 73 
Brcdlow, Lois, III — 3 5, 65, 75, 78 
Brehm, JoAnn, I — 45 
Brejcha, Joe, Grad — 5 0, 115 
Brooks, Dennis, III — 3 5 
Brooks, Glenn, IV — 64, 67, 72 

Brooks, Richard, I 45 

Brown, James, III — 35, 57, 74, 81 
Brown, Nadine, III — 3 5, 48, 61, 6 5 
Brownell, Dorothy, I — 45 
Brunswick, Robert, II — 40, 49 
Bubeck, Gary, I — 88 
Buboltz, Joanne, IV — 19, 66, 74 

Buckley, William. II 19 

Bunger, Nancy, II — 40, 60, 73 

Burck, DeWaync, III 

Burkhalter, Phillip, III — 39, 5 3, 74, 77 

Burnett, John. II — 50 

Bush, Elsie, II — 40 

Cabalek, Jeanne, 1—43 

Callen, Joyce, II — 40, 68, SI 

Capps, Willis, II 

Carlson, Carl, I — 45 

Carlson, Laurence, III — 36, 71, 81 

Carlson, Lcland, III — 3 5 

Carlson, Shirley, IV — 19, 66, 77 

Carroll, Nancy, I — 45, 73, 77 

Cartwright, Gene, II 

Cartwright, Mary, I 

Cartwright, Van, IV — IS, 26, 51 

Castagna, James, III — 3 5, 72 

Casucci, Gino, 1^-43, 94 

Ccaglske, Nancy, 11—40, 59 

Ceminsky, Colleen, 1^-45, 81 

Chapek, Ronald, I 

Chapman, Arlcne, I — 45, 77 

Cheke, Richard, I — 88, 94 

Chinnock, Dwight, II — 5 5, 94 

Chopp, Charmaine, III — 3 5, 48, 61, 74, 

77 
Christen, Rowena, IV — 26, 61 
Christensen, Joan, II — 40, 49, 59 
Christensen, John, III — 5 5, 50 
Christensen, Walter, IV — 27, 57, 70, 88 
Christenson, Julaine, III — 5 5, 6S 
Christiansen, Ernest, III — 5 5 
Christianson, James, II 
Christophcrson, Paul, II — 40, 88 
Chryst, Joelcne, I — 45, 74 
Clements, Arthur, Grad — 115 
Clcmons, Barbara, I — 45 

Coe. Olive, I 45 

Coleman, Shirley, IV — 27 
Coleman, Wayne, IV — 27, 4S, 5 1 
Collette, Ernest, III — 5 5, 57, 74 
Conachen, Donald, III 
Connell, Thomas, II — 40 
Cook, James, III — 5 5, 5 0, 5 5 
Cook, John, IV — 19, 57 
Cook, Norcen, IV — 20, 48, 61, 74 
Cornwell, Dean, IV — 27 
Cornwell, Raymond, Grad — 1 1 5 
Creydt, Omer, IV — 27 
Cseh, Robert, III — 5 6 

Dahlberg, Jean, II 
Dahlin, Gene, IV — 27 
Danzinger, Dorothy, I — 45 
Davies, Jane, III — 5 5, 59, 74 



DeBock, John, II — 59, 5 5 

Debrauske, John, III — 88, 94 

Dedering, Leone, III — 5 6, 71 

Dehn, Joan, I — 45 

Denzer, Lloyd, IV 

Desrocher, Marvin, IV — 27, 5 6 

Dessart, Florence, I — 45 

Dctlor, Mary, II — 59, 68, 75 

Deubcr, Rose, II — 40, 77 

DeVries, Joyce, II — 40, 59, 74 

Dickman, Lois, II — 59, 55, 68, 77 

Digerness. Dale, Grad — 70, 8S, 115 

Dishnow, Francis, Grad — 115 

Doi, Sumie, III — 5 5, 48, 68 

Dow, Jerold, II — 59, 71 

Doyle, Betty, I — 45, 77 

Dracger, Donna, I — 45 

Duchon, Gerald, I 

Duel, Shirley, I — 45, 81 

Duncan, Audrey, III 

Duncan, Jerome, I 

Dunn, Verna, I — 43, 81 

Dusek, Delores, III 

Duthler, Richard, III — 3 5, 49, 50, 52, 

5 7, 74 
Duxbury, Donald, II 

Eaton, Marlys, IV — 20, 48, 61, 66, 74 

Ebert, Donna, III — 3 5, 53, 73 

Eckert, Isabel, I — 45, 73, 77 

F.ckert, Miriam, II — 39, 68, 77 

Eckstein, Marilyn, 11—40, 59 

Fdgeberg, Thorsten, II 

F.inum, Winifred, III 

Ekman, Robert, III — 3 5 

Elam, Nancy, I — 45, 81 

Emerson, James, IV — 20 

Erickson, Geraldine, III — 35, 4S, 61, 81 

Erickson, Robert, IV — 20, 70, 94 

Erchul, Benedict, II 

Ftscheid, Nancy, I — 45 

Fairwcather, Joan, 11—40, 65, 7S 

Fandry, Edward, I — 43 

Feggestad, Lois, II — 40, 60, 68 

Fehrcnbach, Neal, I — 45, 81 

Feldt, Ruth, I — 42, 45, 74, 77 

Feuling, Eugene, I — 42, 88 

Fischer, Fred, IV — 2 5, 5 0, 67, 71, 74 

Fischer, Nancy, II — 39 

Fitzgerald, Margaret, III — 3 5, 73, 78, 81 

Fleming, Ruel, IV — 27 

Fletcher, George, I 

Folkestad, Nancy, III — 56, 62 

Foltman, Dennis, IV — 20, 57, 65, 78, 

81, 115 
Frawley, Norman, IV — 27, 72 
Fredccn, Marilyn, I — 45, 75 
Frey, Dean, IV — 2 5, 5 5, 115 
Frieberg, Duane, IV — 56 
Frieburg, Clayton, I 
Frisbie, Jacqueline, II — 40, 51, 77, SI 
Fritz, Celia, I — 45 
Fritz, Joanne, 1^-45, 77 
Fryklund, J. Olaf, IV— 27, 5 



Gaffron, Edna, II — 40, 68, 81 
Gardiner, Donna, IV — 29, 5 5 
Gargulak, Dorothy, II — 40, 61, 75, 81 
Garrison, Ardith, II — 59, 71 
Garvin, Kathryn, 1—45, 75, 77 
Gehler, Mary, I — 45 



( 121 ) 



Gehling, Curtis, II — 59, 49, 50 

Gembolis, Alex, II 

Gerstad, Donald, 1—43 

Gibson, Alice, IV — 20 

Gibson, Darrel, I — 43 

Givney, Dan, II 

Goglin, Arthur, I — 43, S8 

Goodell, Audrey, II — 39, 60, 74 

Gordon, Daniel, IV — 56, 62 

Gore, Gary, II — 39, 65, 81 

Grainger, Gary, I — 43 

Gresch, David, I — 45, 77 

Griesbach, Donald, IV — 20, 63 

Gritt, Joan, I — 45, 74 

Grubb, Alice, III 

Grutzik, Ann, IV — 27 

Grzadzielewski, Rose, IV — 2 5 

Gulbrandson, Dorothy, IV — 27 

Gunderman, Bernadine, III — 5 5, 73, 81 

Gunderson, Nancy, I — 45 

Habada, Marlene, I — 45 

Hack, Rita, III — 5 6, 5 8, 62, 81 

Hainault, Joseph, III — 5 5 

Haldeman, Doris, IV — 20 

Hale, Junior, II 

Halvorson, Harry, IV — 20, 5 6 

Hamann, Arlys, 1^—43 

Hamilton, Richard, I — 44, SS 

Hammersten, Carolann, III — 36, 61, 71 

Hanshus, Nancy, II — 40 

Hanson, Elaine, II — 40 

Hanson, Harvey, II 

Hanson, Roger, II — 45 

Hardies, Dorothy, IV — 2S, 62 

Hardies, Janet, III — 5 6, 62 

Harris, Roberta, II — 40, 61, 64 

Harvey, Donna, I — 45 

Haskins, Eileen, II — 40, 75 

Hauser, Nancy, III — 36, 62 

Hauser, Sally, II — 62 

Hawkes, Dennis, I — 45, 94 

Hcdberg, Marjorie, IV — 20, 59 

Hedlund, Beverly, IV — 20, 48, 52, 60, 66 

Heigl, Howard, III — 5 5 

Heikc, Donna, IV — 28, 4S, 60 

Heil, Doris, IV — 20, 75 

Heimerman, Maryann, II — 40, 60, 74, 77, 

7& 
Hein, Theodore, IV — 28, 50. 70, 88 
Heller, James, IV — 28, 115 
Heller, Kathleen, IV— 2 8 
Hemauer, Alfred, IV — 21 
Hencley, Richard, IV— 21 
Henderson, Beverly, III — 5 5, 48, 60, 74 
Henderson, Gerald, II — 59, SS 
Heppner, Roger, I — 45, 8S 
Herling, Robert, IV — 21, 49, 64 
Herrem, John, IV — 28 
Herring, Earl, IV — 21, 5 0, 115 
Hcrzog. Janice, 11—40 
Hetzel, Ralph, III— 5 6 
Hey wood, Charles, I — 45, 94 
Higgins, June, III — 56, 68, 75 
Hight, Arthur, Grad — 1 1 5 
Hill, Harry, IV— 21, 115 
Hiller, Donald, I — 40, 69 
Hillman, Gerald, I — 45 
Hilton, Dorothy, IV — 21. 4S, 60, 65, 75 
Hinterberg, Walter, I — 45, 94 
Hinterthuer, William, IV — 28, 57 
Hocpfner, Neil, II — 40, 5 5, 74, 88 
Hoffmann, John, I — 44 
Hohensee, Eunice, I — 42, 45 
Hogan, Donald, II — 40 
Holenweg, Elizabeth, IV — 21, 66, 75 



Holman, Gerald, IV — 28, 50, 67 
Homer, Harriet, IV — 28, 52, 58, 60, 
Hoppc, Alfred, II — 70, 74, 8 8 
Hoppe, Virginia, II — 59, 77 
Horning, Phyllis, III — 56, 66, 68 
Hosford, Joanne, II — 40, 62 
Houge, Charles, II — 40 
Huley, Milan. IV — 2S, 5 7 
Hurlburt, Carleton, II 
Hutchison, Roberta, IV — 21, 61 



Ilslcy, Dale, III — 45 
Iverson, Isabel, IV — 28 

Jacobsen, Elizabeth, II — 4 5 
Jacobson, Donald, III 
Jacobson, John, III — 56 
Jacobson, Virginia, II — 59, 61, 68 
Jaeger, Burton, IV — 25, 69 
Jaeger, Pauline, IV — 28, 5 8, 60 
Janikowski, Hilary, IV — 21 
Jeffery, Gerald, IV— 21, 5 6 

Jcnson, Patricia, I 45, 75, 81 

Johansen, Betty, III — 45, 48, 55, 77 

Johnson, Avis, II — 4 5 

Johnson, Eugene, I — 45 

Johnson, Richard, IV — 29, 51, 5 6 

Johnson, Ronald, II — 5 9 

Jokkel, William, IV— 29, 5 

Jolliffe, Floyd, 11—59 

Jorgenson, Paul, II 

Jung, Richard, III — 5 6 

Juth, Richard, I — 65, SS 

Juth, Thomas, IV — 29 

Kadotani, Richard, I — 44 

Kajihara, Frederick, III— 45, 49, 57 

Kane, Betty, III — 5 9, 62 

Kasel, Richard, I — 44, S8 

Kasson, Elizabeth, III — 5 6, 60, 81 

Kaunzner, Nancy, I 4 3 

Keefer, June, III — 36, 60, 71 

Keller, John, I 

Kelly, Alice, II — 3 9, 60, 81 

Kelly, Ruth, III — 56, 71 

Kichcfski, James, II — 40 

Kieffer, William, III — 70, 88, 94 

King, Loren, II — 74 

Klaus, Mary, III — 5 6, 62 

Kleber, Betty, II — 40, 60, 77 

Klein, Claude, IV — 29, 5 6, 116 

Kleist, Betty, III — 5 6, 66 

Klemme, Diane, 1^-43, 73 

Klenert, Barbara. I — 43 

Kling, Jacquelyn, III — 3 5, 5 9 

Klusmeyer, Marilyn, I — 43, 68 

Kluzek, John, IV— 21, 72 

Kncisler, Frederick, II — 59 

Kniivila, Marjorie, IV — 21 

Knobeck, Wilbert, II — 5 9 

Knop, Howard, IV — 29, 72, 77 

Knutson, Dorothy, IV — 22, 48, 60, 6( 

Knutson, Jim, I 

Koch, Carol, I — 42, 75 

Kohout, John, II — 5 9 

Kokubun, Paul, IV — 22, 5 5, 74 

Kort, Louis, I — 45 

Krall, George, III— SS 

Krall, Gerald, 11—88 

Krause, Patricia, IV — 22, 48, 61 

Kressin, Marilyn, I — 44, 74 

Krisik, Donna, IV — 29, 60, 81 

Krogstad, Roland, Grad — 5 0, 116 

Krueger, DeAnne, I — 44, 77 

Krueger, Marvin, II — 40, 50, 72 



La 

Larr? 

Larsi 

La. 

Lar 

Lac' 

Lathror 

Laudon, 

Lausted, L- 

Leach, Dona' 

Leader, James. 

Lee, Joan, III— jb, <>•.• 

Lehmann, Elinor, II — 40 

Lehner, Noel, II — 59, 5 5 

Lemke, Elmer, II — 59, 5 5 

Lenhardt, Richard. Ill — 5 6 

Lepien, Shirley, III — 56, 74 

Lindeneau, Jo Anne, I — 43 

Lokker, Carl, I — H 

Lokkesmoe, Benjamin, IV 

Lolich, Milan, II 

Long, Harvey, 1—44 

Loew, Allan, I — 44, 8S 

Luetkemeyer, Joe, III — 35, 

Luhrsen, Raymond, IV — 22, 5 1, 

Lumby, Phyllis, III — 56, 71 

Luy, Jack, II — 5 8, 40, 50, 5 5, .' 

MacLachlan, Miriam, III — 56, 75, 74, 81 



McBride, Robert, IV— 22 
McFarlanc, Morris, IV — 29, 51 
Mclntyre, Donald, IV — 22 
Mclvor, Palmer, I 
McKanna, William, Grad — 5 5, 116 
McMahon, Edward, Grad — 116 
McNamara, Richard, I — SS 
McTrusty, Everette, II 

Magee, Catherine, III — 54. 56, 75 

Mahn, Richard, II 

Mahoney, Cornelius, III — SS 

Malcolm, Beverly, I — 45 

Manderschcid, Ardis, III — 56, 68, 73, 78 

Manthei, Patricia, I 

Markley, Herbert, III — 8 8, 94 

Marko, Edward, II 

Marsh, Robert, III — 5 6, 55, 77 

Martinson, Jane, IV — 22 

Matl. Glenn, I — 40, 69 

Mau, James, I — 44 

Maxa, Neil, IV — 22, 51. 70 

Messerschmidt, Dorothy, III — 54, 45, 68, 

74 
Metllng, Wallace, 11—5 5 
Meyer, Lois, 1—45, SI 
Meyer, Stanley, III — 56, 69 
Mikitarian, Samson, II — 59, 49, 52, 57, 

74 
Miller, James, IV — 22, 65 
Miller, Robert, IV — 2 5, 50, 64, 116 
Miller, Thomas, II — 40, 57 
Mitby, Joan, IV — 29, 52 



(122) 



Van Buren, George, II — 39, 8S 

Van Devanter, Aaron, IV — 31, 67, 71 

Van Duzee, Dirk, IV — 3 1 

Van Keuren, Doris, I — 44, 73 

Van Liew, Jean, IV — 18, 24, 48, 66, 6S 

Van Valzah, William, III— 45 

Vecter, Howard, II — 3 9, 5 5 

Vilmann, Robert, IV — 51, 5 1 

Vinger, Ruth, III — 3 5, 61 

Voelz, Glenn, I — 14, 69 

Voigt, Gloria, 1—42, 44 



Wagner, Richard, I — 88, 94 
Waite, Winifred, 11—3 9 
Walker, Ronald, III — SS 
Wallesverd, James, III — 64 
Walters, Donald, I 

Wangen, Patricia, I 44 

Warda, Sigmund, 11—5 5 
Warsinske, Richard, I — 44 
Waseen, Janice, HI — 3 6, 60, 73 
Weber, Ardith, III — 3 6, 5 9 
Weber, Charles, 11—4 5, 49 
Wedin, Elizabeth, I — 44, 73 
Wegman, Paul, III— 72 



Wegner, Alfred, I — 88, 94 
Weigel, Eugene, IV — 31, 63, 70, 81, 88 
Weiler, Wayne, II — 39, 70, 8S 
Weinzierl, Roman, IV — 24, 64 
Wenger, Louise, II — 39, 77, 7S 
Wensel, William, III— 3 5, 5 2, 63, 78, 

81 
Wenstadt, John, IV 
Wescher, Gerald, III — 36 
Westenberg, Walter, III — 36, 70 
Westphal, Clifford, III— 50 
White, Sheldon, I — 44 
Widmar, John, II — 39, 8 8 
Wilhelm, Ronald, I — 44, 88 
Williams, Jean, 1—44 
Williams, Thomas, III — 3 5, 5 6 
Willkie, Edward, I — 44, 88, 94 
Willmarth, Earl, IV— 31, 45, 50, 56 
Willmarth, Everett, II — 56 
Wilson, John, III 
Winek, Joseph, Grad — 117 
Wingert, David, II 
Wingert, Richard, III — 49 
Winn, Clark, I — 44 
Winslow, Charlotte, III — 3 5, 60 
Witt, Janice, I — 44, 74 



Witte, Mel, IV — 32, 63, 64, 81 
Wise, Charles, IV— 24 
Woelffer, Gale, IV— 32, 5 5, 88 
Wold, Maurice, I 
Wong, Robert, III — 4 5 
Woodmansee, Lloyd, II — 36, 5 3, 8 8 
Woodworth, Harold, I — 44 
Woolen, Loree, IV — 24, 60 
Wormet, Barbara, 1—44 
Worthington, Betty, III — 3 5, 5 9, 74 
Wurtz, Janice, II — 3 9, 74, 77, 78 

Yakesh, Richard, I 
Young, David, I — 77 
Young, James, III — 36, 5 3 
Young, Rose, IV — 3 2 

Zarling, Clarice, IV — 32, 52, 58, 59 
Zeasman, James, III — 3 5, 5 1 
Zemple, Mary, I — 77 
Zemplinski, Melvin, I — 44, 88 
Ziegeweid, Rita, IV — 32 
Ziehm, Kathryn, IV — 32, 60, 65, 81 
Zimmerman, Aletha, I — 44, 73, 81 
Zirbel, Louise, II — 40, 5 9, 74 
Zuege, Carol, II — 40, 61, 64 



Portrait and group photography by Glen- 
Mar Studios, Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

Engraving by Bureau of Engraving, 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Printed by the Journal Publishing Com- 
pany, Grantsburg, Wisconsin. 

Binding by National Bookbinding Com- 
pany, Stevens Point, Wisconsin.